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c(>i) b^ ibe colortjrpe proceH from aiiflnil palnttnc br Ctus. ' 

rran, N. A. Caraegl? Prizp, Society oC AmerlcHa Artists. 1904. 
Corcoran Prlie, Socletji of Waahlngtoa ArilBis. 1S05, 

^mm^CKU ^vi ^nnxml 




' Beauty, ukc wit, to judges should be shown ; 
Bodi ore most valued where they best are known," 


20 West 34th Street, New Yoii 

Of a limited edition this 
book is copy number ...... 

Copyright, 1905, by 

%mntm %xi Annual 


Advisory Committee 


Director, Cameerie Art Gallery* Pitta- 
burg, Pa. 

Secretary, American Institute of 

Architects, Washington, D. C. 

Curator, Mark Hopkins Institute, San 

DANIEL C. FRENCH, N. A.. New York. 

Director, Detroit Museum of Art. 

Director, Museum of Art, St. Louis. 

President. Society of American Artists. 

and Ntational Society of Mural Paint- 

fers, New York. 


Director. Art Institute of Chicago. 

Principal, School of Industrial Art, 


President, Artists' Club, Denver. Col. 

President, New York Water Color 

LORADO TAFT. Chicago. 

SIDNEY B. VEIT. Hon. Sec. American 
Art Association of Paris. 


Editor, "American Architect," New 


Art Director, Newcomb College, New 

Editorial Note 

Reviewing the art activities of the United States for the past two 
years, the most important movement seems to be that of Municipal Art 
Municipal Art Societies have been established in many cities and have 
actively assisted in their improvement and beautiflcation. In view of this 
fact we have included as the special feature of the 1905 volume of the 
American Art Annual, a list showing what has been accomplished in this 
direction. The illustrations of this section include the group plan of 
Cleveland and a view of the Federal Building in that city, which is the 
first government building to be erected in the United States as part of a 
general municipal scheme. Also reproductions of the mural decorations 
by John La Farge and by F. D. Millet, for the Capitol at St. Paul. 

At the dedication of the new auditorium of the Detroit Museum of Art 
in June, 1905, Prof. Edward S. Morse, of the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, 
delivered an address, in which he said: ''If one should enter the house of 
a well ordered family and find no books on the shelves, nor pictures on the 
walls, nor bric-a-brac gathered about, he would consider the family of low 
culture. Likewise, if one visits a city and finds no public library nor pic- 
ture gallery, he will come to a similar conclusion. The importance of 
museums of all kinds as part of the educational equipment of a community 
is being fully recognized. Museums of the future must stand side by side 
with the library and the laboratory as part of the teaching equipment of 
the college and university, and in the great cities co-operate with the 
public library as one of the principal agencies for the enlightenment of 
the people." 

There are many ways in which the museums can co-operate in spread- 
ing a knowledge and appreciation of art In the smaller cities the library 
is the centre of all intellectual life, and in each library there is usually a 
hall that can be used for exhibition purposes. Here is a field where loans 
from the museums would be gratefully received. Two steps along these 
lines have already been taken. During the period of its loan exhibition 


1 ^'2ni\n 


in 1903 the Carnegie Institute, of Pittsburg, lent twenty important paint- 
ings from its permanent collection to the University of Kansas. These 
were exhibited in the library of the university, thus giving many persons 
in that section an opportunity to see great works of art. The Detroit 
Museum of Art has arranged a group of oriental art objects from the 
Stearns collection, which it is prepared to lend for exhibition purposes to 
libraries and other responsible institutions. 

The reproduction of paintings belonging to the permanent collection of 
the Carnegie Institute and the circulation of these photographs in the 
public schools of Pittsburg has led to a better appreciation of the originals. 

The system of university extension work and the art departments of 
the Women's Clubs have accomplished a great deal, but there is still much 
to be done. The Illinois State Federation of Women's Clubs and that of 
Texas have maintained circulating exhibitions, and in Texas the groups 
have been accompanied by a professional lecturer. During the year from 
September 1, 1904, the traveling collections of the University of the State 
of New York circulated 32,172 lantern slides, 7,366 photographs and 522 
wall pictures, which indicates the demand that exists. 

What we need most is the training of the public to appreciate good art. 
That a knowledge of the history of art and an appreciation of the beautiful 
are factors in a liberal education, is beginning to be understood and 
courses to this end are now included in all institutions of higher learning. 
The removal, of the present barbarous tariff on art, should bring to the 
United States many works that would help in this movement. 

The American Free Art League is waging an active war in Con 
gress, and it behooves each art organization and every art lover to take an 
active interest in this propaganda and to secure as many signed protests 
as possible and forward same to Myron H. Pierce, Secretary of the League, 
50 State street, Boston, Mass. 

Another step in the right direction is the publication of monthly or 
jquarterly bulletins by the art museums of Boston, Brooklyn, Detroit, Min- 
neapolis, Philadelphia, and the Metropolitan Museum of New York, which 
is the latest accession to this group. It is hoped that others will soon 
follow their example and thus keep the public better informed and make 
the art museum a living element in the life of the people. The American 
Art Annual, by condensing all these publications and issuing them under 
one cover, takes the place of a national report on the art interests of the 
United States, and, in fact, is looked upon in this light by the Bureau of 
Education at Washington. 

While this volume of the American Art Annual conforms in its gen- 
eral plan to previous issues, the reports of paintings sold at auction have 
been made easier for reference by a single classification under the name 
of the artist, arranged alphabetically, of all paintings sold at public auc- 
tion for $100 and over since October, 1903. Special attention is called to 
the fact that dates of birth and death, and the nationality of artists are 
given in this list. 

The biographical Directory of Painters, Sculptors and Illustrators is 
followed by a list of the Sculptors and one of the Illustrators. The Direc- 
tory of Writers and Lecturers on Art has a supplementary list of daily 
newspapers that devote space to art matters. 

In addition to the American Art Annual, which is a record of the 
past, an Art Bulletin is published under the same auspices. This is 
issued weekly from November to May, and contains notes of current art 
Interests and announcements of coming events in the art world. 

Best thanks are hereby tendered to the Advisory Committee, the secre- 
taries of the various art societies and others who have in many ways 
assisted in the preparation of this volume of the American Art Annual. 

October 2. 1905. \f\ N. L. 

C o ntents 

N. B. — For full index see page 526. 


Editorial Note 3 

List of Illustrations 7 

List of Sales of Paintings, 1903-1905 ^ 

Paintings Sold for $5,000 and over 12 

Sales, Complete Catalogues of Important 11 

Paintings Sold at Auction 1903-1905, Tabulated Report of 47 

Art Books Published, 1903-1905 , 109 

Art Magazines 117 

Obituaries, October, 1903-1905 118 

Scholarships and Prizes 126 

Exhibitions, 1904-1905 128 

Sculpture Unveiled, 1903-1905 130 

Municipal Art 132 

Reports of Art Galleries and Societies 148 

Boston 151 

Chicago 164 

New York 192 

Philadelphia 232 

Saint Louis Exposition, 1904 255 

Schools, Tabulated Reports 288 

Directories 317 

Abbreviations 318 

Painters, Sculptors and Illustrators, Directory of 319 

Sculptors, List of 446 

Illustrators, List of 449 

Architects, Directory of 454 

Lecturers and Writers, Directory of 514 

Press List of Newspapers Interested in Art 520 

Dealers, Directory of 521 

Index for Volume V 526 


List of Illustrations 

"At the Piano," by Charles C. Curran, N. A Frontispiece 

Opposite Pm^ 

"Moses Receives the Law on Mount Sinai," by John La Farge, N. A. . C46, 

"Josef Israels," by Walter Florian 73 

Faience Fountain 90 

"Mother and Two Children," by Mary Cassatt • 109 

Group Plan, Cleveland, Ohio 136 

Federal Building, Cleveland, Arnold W. Brunner, Architect (^^136 

"Treaty of the Traverse des Sioux," by F. D. Millet, N. A GSD 

Bronze Doors for Boston Public Library, by Daniel C. French, N. A. . 154 

Albright Art Gallery, Buffalo, N. Y 160 

"Twilight Harmony," by Ralph Clarkson 170 

"The Bay," by W. Granville Smith 194 

"Lorelei," by Childe Hassam, A. N. A 204 

Sir Caspar Purdon Clarke 212 

"Morning," by Louis Loeb, A. N. A 224 

"An Old Bit of the Hague," by Charles P. Grupp6 232 

"A Rehearsal in the Studio," by Edmund C. Tarbell 242 

"A Family Group," by George de Forest Brush, A. N. A 256 

"Plougking— The First Gleam," by Horatio Walker, N. A 264 

"Portuguese Fisher Boys," by Charles W. Hawthorne 276 

October, 1903, to 1905 

All paintings sold for $100 and over are given in one list (page 47), 
classified under the name of the artist, arranged alphabetically. Besides 
being entered in the general list, the sales marked with an asterisk (*) 
are given in full. 

The words set in heavy-faced type in the following index are used In 
the general price list to indicate the name of the sale. 

The sales here listed were held under the auspices of: 

American Art Association, 6 East 23d St, New York. 

Anderson Auction Rooms, 5 West 29th St, New York. 

Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, 366 Fifth Ave., New York. 

Thomas Art Galleries, 1519 Chestnut St, Philadelphia. 

Anderson's. — 30 paintings belonging to a private collector sold for 
$22,431; Anderson's Auction Rooms, April 26, 1905. 

Arnold, Hon. J. H. V.— See Bierstadt. 

Banker. —Paintings belonging to the estate of Mrs. Ellen J. Banker 
sold with the Hall estate; American Art Association, February 3, 

Bannon. — 133 paintings belonging to John Bannon, Esq., sold for 
$17,735; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, February 23 and 24, 1905. 

Bierstadt.— 76 paintings belonging to the Edward Bierstadt collection 
and the estates the Hon. J. H. V. Arnold and Edward Dexter sold 
for $3,554; Anderson's Auction Rooms, April 27, 1905. 

*Blakeslee, 1904.— Paintings belonging to T. J. Blakeslee, Esq., sold 
with the Dowdeswell & Dowdeswell collection; American Art Asso- 
ciation, April 7 and 8, 1904. (Complete catalog, page 26.) 

* Blakeslee, 1905.— 126 paintings belonging to T. J. Blakeslee, Esq., 
sold for $130,155; Arnerican Art Association, April 6 and 7, 1905. 
(Complete catalog, page . 

Blanohard-Stewart.— 159 paintings belonging to the estate of Mrs. Delia 
A. Blanchard and the collection of Mrs. E. Leroy Stewart sold for 
$89,790; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, December 1 and 2, 1904. 

*Brandnfl, 1904.— 207 paintings belonging to Edward Brandus, Esq., 
sold for $205,135; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, March 9, 10, 11, 1904. 
(Complete catalog, page 17.) 

*Brandns, 1905.-192 paintings belonging to Edward Brandus, Esq., 
sold for $184,105; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, March 29 and 30, 1905. 
(Complete catalog, page 22.) 

Champney.— 255 paintings by and belonging to the late J. Wells Champ- 
ney, A. N. A., sold for $23,602.50; American Art Association, January 
21 and 22, 1904. 



Collins-Naylor.— 167 paintings belong to the late William Collins and 
paintings by W. P. Naylor sold for $16,797.50; Fifth Avenue Art Gal- 
leries, February 1 and 2, 1905. 

Conkling.— Paintings belonging to the estate of the late Mrs. Sarah B. 
Ck>nkling sold with others; American Art Association, February 9 
and 10, 1905. 

Cramp.— Paintings belonging to Charles H. Cramp; Thomas Art Gal- 
leries, November 9 to 14, 1903. 

Croiby.— Paintings belonging to Arthur A. Crosby, Esq., sold with others; 
American Art Association, February 9 and 10, 1905. 

Delmonioo.— Entire stocli of paintings belonging to L. Crist Delmonico, 
Esq., sold with others; American Art Association, February 9 and 
10, 1905. 

Dexter, Edward.— See Bierstadt. 

Dinsmore, Mrs. Helen.— See Stewart-Dinsmore. 

Dolph.— 163 paintings by the late J. H. Dolph, N. A., sold for $15,182.50; 
American Art Association, February 15 and 16, 1904. 

*Dowdeswell.— 163 paintings belonging to Messrs. Dowdeswell & 
Dowdeswell and T. J. Blakeslee, Esq., sold for $127,695; American 
Art Association, April 7 and 8, 1904. (Complete catalog, page 26.) 

♦Ehrioli.— 73 paintings belonging to the Ehrich Galleries sold for $61,- 
650; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, March 24, 1905. (Complete catalog, 
page 81.) 

Falooner.-^Engravings, water colors and paintings belonging to the late 
John M. Falconer sold for $3,306; Anderson Auction Company, April 
28 and 29, 1904. 

Field, Hon. David Dndley.- See Henry-Field. 

r. A. A. G.— Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, sundry sales: 

October 29 and 30, 1903: — 165 paintings sold for $18,612.60. 

November 13 and 14, 1903: — 108 paintings sold for $27,317.50. 

March 3 and 4, 1904:— 132 paintings sold for $18,053.50. 

March 24 and 25, 1904:— 163 paintings sold for $8,084. 

May 11 to 14, 1904:— 322 paintings sold for $12,279. 

December 8 and 9, 1904: — 132 paintings by Blenner, Chapman, CoflSn 

and Gay sold for $11,143. 
April 18, 19 and 20, 1905:— 248 paintings sold for $17,384.50. 

Fisobliof, 1905.— 152 paintings belonging to Eugene Flschhof, Esq., sold 
for $65,215; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, January 12 and 13, 1905. 

Fisbel, Adler Sc Sobwartx. — 163 paintings belonging to Messrs. Fishel, 
Adler & Schwartz sold for $34,606.50; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, 
February 18 and 19, 1904. 

♦Gibb«.— 283 paintings belonging to the estate of the late Frederick S. 
Gibbs sold for $91,140; American Art Association, February 24, 25 

and 26, 1904. (Complete catalog, page 88.) 
Green.— 162 paintings belonging to Mortimer Green, Esq., sold for $16,- 
665; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, April 28 and 29, 1904. 

Hall.— 91 paintings belonging to the estates of Francis Hall and Mrs. 
Ellen J. Banker sold for $12,465; American Art Association, February 
3, 1904. 

Henry-Field.— 176 paintings belonging to the estates of Dr. Morris H. 
Henry and the Hon. David Dudley Field sold for $49,419.20; Fifth 
Avenue Art Galleries, January 19 and 20, 1905. 

Heyt.- Paintings belonging to the estate of the late Mark Hoyt sold with 
others; American Art Association, February 9 and 10, 1905. 



Inness, 1904.— 189 paintings, studies and sketches by the late Greorge 
Inness, N. A., sold for $48,065; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, February 
11, 12 and 13, 1904. 

Jaoobson.— Paintings belonging to the estate of Sarah H. Jacobson sold 
with others; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, March 24 and 25, 1904. 

*Kanffman.— 88 paintings belonging to the estate of the late J. W. 
Kauffnian sold for $173,460; American Art Association, February 3, 
1905. (Complete catalog, page 89.) 

^King. — 70 paintings belonging to David H. King, Jr., Esq., sold for 
$201,035; American Art - Association, March 31, 1905. (Complete 
catalog, page 42.) 

Lnyster-Miller.— 146 paintings belonging to Cornelius W. Luyster, Esq., 
and the estate of the late .T. Osmer Miller sold for $25,414.50; Fifth 
Avenue Art Galleries, April 6 and 7, 1904. 

Mann.— 214 paintings belonging to Parlier Mann, Esq., and others sold 
for $15,438; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, December 3, 4 and 5, 1903. 

Mattbiessen. —Balance of paintings belonging to the estate of F. O. Mat- 
thiessen sold with others; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, March 24 and 
25, 1904. 

MoCormiok. A. A. A.— 229 paintings belonging to the estate of the late 
James McCormicli sold for $23,574; American Art Association, March 
28, 29 and 30, 1904. 

MoCormiok, F. A. A. G.— 459 paintings belonging to the estate of the 
late James McCormick sold for $10,748.50; Fifth Avenue Art Gal- 
leries, November 16 to 19, 1904. 

Monkenney.— 100 paintings by the late C. Morgan Mcllhenney, A. N. A., 
sold for $2,850; American Art Association, January 17, 190^. 

Miller, J. Osmer.— See Luyster-Miller. 

Minor.— 109 paintings by the late Robert C. Minor, N. A., sold for $35,190; 
American Art Association, January 18, 1905. 

Moen.- Paintings belonging to the estate of the late Mary C. Moen sold 
with others; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, March 24 and 25, 1904. 

Preyer. — 164 paintings belonging to David C. Preyer, Esq., sold for 
$38,927.50; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, April 14 and 15, 1904. 

Rndell.— 152 paintings by the late Peter E. Rudell sold for $4,353; Fifth 
Avenue Art Galleries, April 13 and 14, 1905. 

Sexton.— Paintings belonging to the estate of the late Samuel B. Sexton 
sold with others; American Art Association, F'ebruary 9 and 10, 1905. 

Stewart, Mrs. £. I<eroy.— See Blanchard-Stewart 

Stewart-Dinsmore. — 143 paintings belonging to Mrs. E. Leroy Stewart 
and Mrs. Helen Dinsmore sold for $24,729.50; Fifth Avenue Art Gal- 
leries, February 4 and 5, 1904. 

Tyler-Asti. — 86 paintings by James Q. Tyler, Esq., and by the late Angelo 
Asti sold for $5,361; Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, March 26, 1904. 

Van Elten. —200 paintings by the late Kruseman Van Elten, N. A., sold 
for $9,335; American Art Association, April 27 and 28, 1905. 

*WaKKaman.— 96 paintings belonging to Thomas B. Waggaman, Esq., 
sold for $223,225; American Art Association, January 27, 1905. (Com- 
plete catalog, page 43.) 

Weeks.— 277 paintings by and belonging to the late Edwin Lord Weeks 
sold for $47,500; American Art Association, March 15, 16 and 17, 1905. 

Wiener.— 150 paintings belonging to the estate of the late Dr. Joseph 
Wiener sold for $6,070.50; American Art Association, April 20, 1905. 

Paintings Sold for $5,000 and Over 

BEBCHBYp WILLIAM. Buyer. Sale. Price. 

Blizabeth Sackville, Countess 
Delawarr B. J. Stehle Dowdeewell |6,400 


Alma Parens P. H. Dugro Blanchard- Stewart 8,500 

Madonna, Infant Saviour and 
St. John — Sexton. 5,100 


Thornfleld Castle H. Retnhardt Kauflbnan 6,600 


Prlnceese Isabelle Claire L. A. Lanthier Brandus, 1906 7,500 


Souvenir d'ltalie B. Fischhof Brandus, 1906 7,050 

Near Ville d'Avray A. Tooth A Sons King. 5,225 

Lake Nemi J. Wertheim Waggaman 6,200 


Banks of the Oise M. Knoedler A Co....Kauflman 6,700 


The Flag of Truce Wm. A. Clark Waggaman 8,600 


Madame Van der Geest George A. Heam Blakeslee, 1906 12.500 


Forest of Fontainebleau Jotm Fennlng. JBrandus. 1904 8,400 

Forest of Fontainebleau R. S. Chambers .Henry-Field 5,750 


Sunset. B. Glaenxer A Co King 7,400 


Phryne L. P. Hutchinson Henry-Field 5,700 


Miss Kelvin B. Fischhof Blakeslee, 1904 9,800 

Lady Sudell B. Fischhof. Blakeslee^ 1905. 6,700 


Grandfather's Consolation Wm. Macbeth Waggaman 18,500 


Landscape, with Sheep Wm. Barbour Blanchard-Stewart 6,500 

Homeward Bound— Moonlight. . .B. McMiUin Waggaman 7,000 


La Pavane Brandus, 1904 5.426 


Marquise du Ch&telet E. Fischhof Blakeslee. 1906 9,200 

Marquise de Lafayette King 7,200 



LiAWRBNCE, THOMAS, P.R.A. Bujer. Sale. . Price. 

Duchess of Buckingham Adolph Lewisohn King 6,400 


Marquise de Saffray King 5,700 


Mr. Leneve King 5,200 


The Blaze of Noonday Scott & Fowles Kauffman 6,200 


Sand Carts Conkling 6,160 

The Old Canal a/t Dortrecht A. Tooth & Sons Waggaman 12,600 


A Sheep Pasture H. Schaus Conkling 11,100 

Going to Pasture— Early Morn- 
ing M. Knoedler & Co. .. .Kauffman 6,500 

Returning from Pasture— Even- 
ing Wm. A Clark Kauffman 7,300 

Holland Meadows W. G. Phillips King 6,500 

Hunter and Dog— Early Morn- 
ing N. E. Montross Waggaman 5,300 

Sheep Coming Out of the 
Forest H. Schaus Waggaman 40,200 


The Seated Spinner E. Fischhof Brandus, 1905 24,100 

The Close of Day Felix Isman Waggaman 13,800 


Marquise de Mailly Mrs. W. G. Oakman. .Blakeslee, 1905 7,500 

Madame de Roissy J. S. Bache King 7,600 

Countess d' Argenson J. D. Ichenhauser . . . .King 18,000 


George Washington Anderson's 11,000 


Miss Macartney King 10,500 


Miss Franks D. G. Gardiner Dowdeswell 7,600 


Lady Hamilton as Bacchante.... H. W. Payne King 8,600 

Miss Lockwood King 7,900 


Arab Chief and His Escort Blanchard-Stewart 5,670 

A Russian Courier L. A. Lanthier Brandus, 1905 11,500 

At the Trough Robs Fishel, Adler & Schwartz.. 5.000 

Traveling in Russia G. A. Dowden Kauffman 6,900 


The Watering Place. W. A. Clark Kauffman 8,000 


White and Brown Cow E. L. Seip Brandus, 1904 7,900 

Return from Pasture E. Fischhof Kauffman 9,600 


The Church in Danger I. Guggenheim JCauffman 6,800 


At Sunset N. E. Montross Waggaman 6,100 

Complete Catalogs of Important Auction 

Sales of Paintings 

T. J. BLAKESLEE, 1905 


31. Portrait of an Admiral (509^x40^).... E. Holbrook |2$0 


64. Portrait of a Lady (16%xl2%)....R. S. Mlntum 430 


40. Danae and the Shower of Gold (62x42) E. Fischhof 185 


70. ideal Head (24x18). ...H. L. Pratt 1,000 

BARKER, THOMAS (of Bath). 

32. At the Cottage Door (47x38). ...A. M. Marks 80 


7. The Duke of Gloucester (30x26).... Herber t Frazen 340 

65. A Young Girl (24x20).... Stanford White 250 


33. View in Venice (42x27). ...L. A. Lanthier 260 

51. View of Old Dresden (64x29). ...J. D. Ichenhauser 800 


30. The Last Rays (28x36) Charles L. Edey 700 

87. Summer Morning (36x28) C. B. Lawson 485 


16. A Dutch Nobleman (28x23) George D. Pratt 1,750 

67. A Dutch Burgher (17x13). ...V. A. Henry 440 

84. The Money Weigher (25x30) E. Holbrook 700 


117. Madonna and Child (52x31) Mrs. J. Schmid 310 


1. Grand Canal, Venice— View of the Doge's Palace (22x14) Felix Fuld... 280 

68. View in Venice (27x44).... Sir W. C. Van Home 425 

114. Grand Canal, Venice (47x80) John I. Kane 2,350 


102. Madonna and Child (50x39) G. P. James 875 


80. The Glebe Farm (28x36) George D. Pratt 2,600 


34. Lady Boynton and Child (48x37). ...E. Fischhof 1,600 


116. Miss Montague (50x40) G. P. James 575 


44. Venus, Mercury and Mars (47x45) H. Stanley 130 


118. Portrait of H. R. H. Princess Charlotte Augusta of Wales (66x44).... L. 

C. Weir 325 

DE HAAS, J. H. L. 

88. Cattle in Pasture (39x31) H. L. Pratt 375 


121. Portrait of Madame Van Der Geest (82x57) George A. Hearn 12,500 




45. Portrait of Charles I (55x44) H. Cryder leo 

93. Earl Danby (48x34V^) L. A. Lanthier 270 


82. Young Girl (18x15). ...P. G. Lloyd 900 


22. Sir Henry Dudley and Wife (36x28).... A. W. Smith : |200 

92. Daughters of Alexander, Fourth Duke of Gordon (43x36).... Stanford 

White 850 


65. View near Portsmouth (64x44) P. K. Sturgis 326 


8. A Rabbi (29x24) .... Charles L. Bdey 560 

36. Madonna and Child (42x30) W. Rutherford 160 


23. English Landscape (28x24) E. Holbrook 400 

50. A Fishing Village (50x40) F. K. Sturgis 410 

lOS. Landscape with Cattle (39x49) Sir W. C. Van Home 650 


37. Children in a Landscape (50x40).... E. Brandus 750 


35. The Blind Simeon Blessing the Infant Christ (46x38).... C. Lambert 650 


6. Master Burke (26x20) E. Holbrook 110 


29. Innocence (29x16) E. Fischhof 3,350 


20. Head (22x15). ...M. Knoedler & Co 1,225 

104. Magdalene (37 Vfcx50).... David M. Look 1,800 


63. Portrait of a Young Man (18x14) H. Stanley 100 


14. Portrait of Mrs. Siddons (29x24) Joseph Pulitzer 975 

97. Portrait of Mrs. Angerstein (30^^x25) Mrs. Chas. Pfizer 3,700 

112. Portrait of Lady Sudell (36x28). ...E. Fischhof 6,700 


28. Cleopatra (39x28) H. Stanley 120 

JANSSENS, (School of). 

18. Portrait of a Young Girl (30x24) H. L. Satterlee 210 


4. A Dutch Lady (20x16) J. A. Garland ^30 

42. Portrait of a Dutch Gentleman (47x35).... George D. at 3,300 


24. Landscape near Norwich (34x28) H. Stanley 170 


46. Portrait of the Marquise du Ch&telet (51x39V&) E. Fischhof 9,200 


61. A Love Token (12^x8) .... Sir W. C. Van Home 140 


47. The Best Children (80x52) George D. Pratt 4,000 

77. Portrait of Hon. C. Gray (36x28). ...L. C. Weir 500 

83. Lady Harriet Ker Seymer (30x25) B. Holbrook 1,900 


38. Mrs. Middleton (46x38).... Charles L. Edey 400 

49. Sir Charles Lucas and Wife (55x51%) H. Cryder 260 

92a. Lady with Negro Page L. C. Weir 400 

105. Portrait of Mrs. Barstow (50x40) — E. H. Landon.% 330 

110. Portrait of the Countess of Falmouth (50x40) I. Isham 400 


13. At Her Toilet (32x25%) . . . .James De Witt Cutting 1,C00 


58. Valley of the Avon, Worcestershire (57x38) . . . .F. K. Sturgis 400 


48. After the Bath (45x31). ...R. D. Green 220 

MIGNARD, PIERRE (Ascribed to). 

73. Mme. De GrafBgny (36x28) George A. Heam 525 

MIGNARD, PIERRE (School of). 

27. A Young Prince (36x28) L. A. Lanthier 110 



U5. A Young Princess (47x34). ...Stanford White 775 


75. Market Day at Bruges (28x36). ...H. O. Babcock 22S 


54. The Wreck (62x47).... W. Rutherford 42S 

90. The Stable (33x43).... Sir W. C. Van Home 825 

MORO, ANTONIO (Ascribed to). 

89. Lord Burleigh (43Hx33)....L. A. Lanthier 160 


9. Dutch Gentleman (31x26) F. R. Kaldenberg 210 


79. The Marquise De Mailly (29x24) Mrs. W. G. Oakman 7,500 


62. An English Farm Scene (8x12) Sir W. C. Van Home 150 

69. An English Landscape (17^x28) A. W. Smith ^ 200 


99. The Broken Pitcher (36x28).. ..H. C. Perkins 520 


56. The Assumption (69V&x50) C. Lambert 600 


2. A Burgomaster (20x16) J. Stratton 170 


3. Landscape with (3attle (16x12) B. Holbrook 100 

94. A Norwich Landscape (49^x37) John I. Kane 350 


39. Aladdin's Lamp (55x43). ...F. A. Chapman 110 

POURBUS, FRANS (The Youngw). 

59. Anne of Austria, Wife of Louis XIII (89x61) B. Brandus 3,300 


11. Margaret, Wife of John Roper (30x25) L. A. Lanthier 180 


41. Venice (55x37). ...G. B. Hurd 350 


12. Greenwich (36x23%)... .P. K. Sturgis 160 


91. Landscape (28x40) J. Stratton 110 


74. Seigneur Wachendorf (25x20) Mrs. W. G. Oakman 325 


10. Portrait of the Duke of Cumberland (30x25) F. G. Lloyd 390 

25. Portrait of Miss Pelham (30x25) R. S. Mlntum 2,900 

63. Childhood (Ascribed to Reynolds) (40x30) E. Holbrook 900 

81. Mrs. Hutchinson (27x21) G. P. James 1,300 

106. Portrait of William Almack (60x40) John I. Kane 2,500 


71. Portrait of the Marquis De Martelidre (25x32) . . . .L. A. Lanthier 275 

109. Madame Rlgaud (51x38) L. A. Lanthier 800 


17. Lady Hester Amelia De Burgh (32x25) B. Flschhof 850 

85. Portrait of Lady Hamilton (22%xl8%)....B. Thalman 2.050 

98. Portrait of Miss Morland (24x20) .... Sir W. C. Van Home 3,650 


107. Idle Hours (39x51) George A. Hearn 725 


76. French Fishing Girl (40x26V^)... .H. Stanley 200 


100. Duchess of Rutland (50x40) Joseph Pulitzer 2,125 

111. Lord Campbell, Chief Justice of England (56x43) E. Einstein 373 


113. The Rescue (38x48). . . .E. Holbrook 460 


66. An English Fishing Village (25x30) . . . .David M. Look 140 


122. ' A Woodland Road (41x60) George A. Hearn 700 


26. Springtime (32x26).... John Claflin 2,500 

T. /. BLAKESLEE, 1906 17 

THOMSON. JOHN (Thomson of Duddington). 

60. The Stag Hunt (92x70) Georse A. Hearn 4S8 


72. Portrait of the Artist (32x28). ...G. B. Hurd IM 


96. The Tribute Money (36xi8) C. Lambert 200 

119. The Shepherd Boy (50x60) L. A. Lanthier 850 


120. A Dutch Family (53Hx65H)....G. P. James 2,200 


95. Madonna and Child and St. Catherine (38x31) J. D. Crimmins 1,660 


101. Portrait of Philip Pelus (50x40) . . . .Stanford White 886 


124. On the River Scheldt at Antwerp (59x98). ...G. B. Hurd 24A 


57. Landscape (67^x50) F. G. Macomber UO 

VERONESE. PAUL (School of). 

19. A Lady of Venice (36x30).. ..G. B. Hurd 100 


86. Viscomtesse De Montillet (38x31) Chas. B. Alexander 750 


108. Portrait of a Dutch Gentleman (50x40) George A. Hearn 2,006 


43. Portrait of Sir Edmund Verney (48x38) I. Isham 300 


5. Italian Ruin (12x9) H. C. Perkins 70 

5a. The Tomb of Metellus (12x9) H. C. Perkins 70 

15. Lake Averno, Italy (22x18) W. Rutherford 100 

21. View in Italy (27Hx28H)....G. B. Hurd UO 

52. Classic Italy (60x44). ...F. K. Sturgis 2.300 

78. Itely (28x36). ...H. Stanley 200 

123. The Destruction of Niobe's Children (49x69).... W. Peabody 226 



35. Morning Mist (24x28^). ...C. A. Selzer |85 

74. Quietude (24x29). ...C. A. Selzer 80 


52. HenrietU Maria, Wife of Charles I (18x24) . . . .D. McCosker 176 


50. The Children of Count Spencer (25^^x25%) Gko. H. Ainslie 250 


129. Le Reveil de I'Amour (43%x32)... .E. Fischhof 770 


172. Portrait of a Lady (42x33%).... Geo. W. West 4,40* 


28. Sheep (6x7%).... Henry Smith 850 

45. White Horse (32x25%) John Stevenson, Jr 500 

102. The Shepherd (25x39%). ...L N. Stettenheim 1.350 

155. Team of Oxen (219U32%)....R. L. Tripp 2,525 

185. Lioness (30%x36)....B. S. Nash - 2.450 


1. Rocks in Brittany (26x39%).... C. A. Selzer 90 


123. Amed4e, Due de SaYoio (53x47) C. W. Crawford 440 


76. Young Lady (31%x24).... David S. Bond 150 


84. Country Road (15x18%).... E. Wasserman 775 


133. Armand du Plessis (27%x23%)....L. A. Lanthier 300 


COLOGNE, SCHOOL OF (Sixteenth Century). 

174. Apotheosis of St. Sebastian— Triptych (26x45) L. A. Lanthier 590 

175. Adoration of the Magi (49%x37)....J. C. Crawford 480 


44. Easter in Russia (40x28).... L. A. Lanthier S20 

61. Ideal Head (82x26). ...E. Winter J70 

60. Curiosity (48%x29H)....L. M. Worth 610 

78. Indiscretion (48^4x29^) ... .A. G. Van Nostrand 885 

112. Girl at the Window (36%x269i) . . . . Wm. Sleicher 380 

130. The Siesta (19x27).... W. B. Strang 860 

152. A Novel (29x23). ...C. W. Russell 400 

156. Oriental Beauty (46x29) W. B. Strang.. .i 1,200 

183. Juliette (56%x28H)....L. Blanchard / 1.200 


29. Landscape (8x12) W. B. Strang 160 


4. The Artist Gaspard Verbniggen in His Studio (23%x33) John Fleming. 226 


159. 'vine' D'Avray (12x18).... Ambrose Williams 8,675 

164. The Ruins (9^x12%).... Ed w. L. Seip 1,250 

167. La Collin© (9^x16%).... C. W. Russell 2.700 

170. Italian Mandolin Player (26x21^) — R. L. Langsmith 2,860 


181. Augusta. Royal Princess, and Her Brother Frederick William— Children 

of (George III (68%x49H).... Herbert Schutt 2,600 


27. Lady Ashburton (26x20). ...L. A. Lanthier 575 

85. Lady Cauldwell (36x28) ... .W. Barbour 680 

89. Two Children with a Dog* (24x30).... L. A. Lanthier 285 


91. Decorative Panel "Summer" (40x50) L. A. Lanthier 250 


148. Landscape (19^x24%).... G. G. Benjamin 385 

CUYP, J. G. 

120. Portrait of a Child (39x30),.. .L. A. Lanthier 700 


90. River and Landscape (9x16) E. Winter 550 

144. The Country Road (8^x16%) ... .A. Yfcllliams 1,425 

178. Landscape and River (15^x26%) — L. Blanchard 3,350 


65. Fisherman at Corfu (9x10%) — J. C. Crawford 200 


31. Landscape (109^x16^) — W. Sittenham 80 


6. Nicholas de Catinat (29x23) — G. G. Benjamin 140 


98. A Music Lesson (28x21) — Bocande 500 

DIAZ. N. V. 

58. Forest of Fontainebleau (12%xl6)....L. W. Ziegler 1,400 

110. Courtship (30x87%).... Ralph Burrows 2,150 

139. Forest of Fontainebleau (4x5%). ...L. Blanchard 600 

158. Turkish Woman and Children (16%x23)....E. L. Seip 4,450 

161. Turkish Scene (15x21%).... J. W. Lamb 1,600 

173. Turkish Woman and Children (ll%x7%) — John Fenning 985 

188. Forest of Fontainebleau (29x21%) — John Fenning 8,400 


18. Portrait of a Young Man (23%x20) . . . . W. Sittenham 175 


79. Marine (14%x22)....E. Winter 600 

194. Sunset (18x23%).... M. Knoedler & Co 4,225 


32. Country Scene (20x24) Albert A. Lewisohn 420 

100. The Milkmaid (18x21%).... J. Fenning 600 

147. Homeward Bound (23%x32)....W. B. Strang 500 


23. On the River (22x26). ...I. M. Stettenhelm 185 

104. River Yonne at Moret (22x28). ...E. C. Anderson 160 

182. River and Landscape (18x22) — Joseph G. Wallach 180 


15. Musketeers in Tavern (8%x6%)....L. W. Ziegler 270 

16. Greeting the Soldiers (8%x6%). ...L. W. Ziegler 270 



162. Portrait of a Lady (29^x25) David S. Bond l.JOO 


65a. Lac Nemi (14^x22^) — B. Qlaenzer , 660 


86. A Talented Cardinal (24x19%) Bocande 870 


124. Encampment of a Caravan (32x25). ...B. Winter 760 

193. Centaurs and Centauresses (78^x55) J. Fennlng 4,600 


141. A Faithful Guardian (32»4x43) . . . .Albert Lewlaohn 1,610 


195. Louis XIV and Madame de Maintenon in the Park of Versailles 

(31%x54H)....Oeo. W. West. 3,600 

(In Tyner's Sale, 1901, Brought |1,600.) 

96. Under the Directory (31%xl9%) J. R. Drean 350 


189. Venice (25%x31%)....E. Fischhof 3,200 


138. Portrait of a Lady (24»4x23%)....L. A. Lanthler 460 


U5. Head (21^x15).... J. B. Wilton 1,660 

145. Head (16x13) W. B. Strang 925 


109. Girl with Nest (30x25) R. Fulton Cutting 760 


49. 'stiil Life (39x33%).... L. M. Worth 60 


176. Visit to the Ancestors (32x24) Geo. W. West 4,800 


12. Landscape (21%xl7H)....E. Winter 120 

61. Park at Chantllly (21%xl8).... John Penning 100 

67. Landscape (21%xl8) John Fenning 100 


70. Shepherdess and Her Flock (IS^xlS) Bocande 1,210 

94. Sheep (18x15%) Bocande 2,400 

179. The Return of the Flock (26x22) 3,500 


186. La Pavane (93x55%) 5,425 


142. Young Lady (29x23%).... C. E. Langley 120 


105. Portrait of Lady Catherine Sidley, Countess of Dorchester (49x39) 

H. Schutt 525 


125. La Marquise de M6zi6res (31%x24%) Wm. Barbour 610 


192. Portrait of a Lady (33x26%).... Geo. W. West 4,800 

200. Madame de la Housset, Mother of Largillidre (38%x28) Mrs. Barbour.. 1,250 


78. Mademoiselle de la Vallidre (29%x25). ...L. A. Lanthier 400 


33. Portrait of a Young Lady (24%xl8%) — John Stevenson, Jr 375 


5. Portrait of a Young Girl (17%xl3%) ... .J. Stevenson, Jr 150 


107. Nell Gwynn, Duchess of Portsmouth (50x40%) R. Ralph Burrows 1,190 

182. Jeanne Lopez de Toledo (73%x4S%)....E. S. Nash 2,060 


122. The Bird Charmer in the Gardens of the Tulleries (29%x33%) B. C. 

Bldridge 640 


2. Landscape (19x25%) J. A. Hoagland 25 


3. Under the Directory (12%xl6) 240 


166. Daughter of Charles I (23%xl9%) . . . ; W. B. Strang... 880 



171. Portrait of an Old Man (18x15) W. B. Strang 600 


166. Rembrandt in His Studio (8%x6%)....E. Fischhof 3.425 

191. Waiting (13%x6%)....J. Fenning 3,400 


71. Young Lady (22^x18%).... C. A. Selzer 125 


42. Normandy Cow (15Hx20H) O. Thompson 75 

75. Normandy Cow (13^x20) Henry Smith 125 


54. Dutch Scene (32%x28H)....W. Slelcher 155 


83. Portrait of the Engraver Delff (22%xl8) . . . . W. Sleicher 120 

127. Dame Cornelius Van Hooft (45%x35) . . . .E. R. Frallch 1,280 


43. Dutch Interior (15Hxl3%) G. Q. Benjamin 130 


30. Mademoiselle de la Sablidre (24%xl9^) 880 


22. Ruins (30x19). ...E. Winter 160 


36. Religious Subject (16x12%) G. G. Benjamin 130 

87. Religious Subject (16x12%)... .S. W. Weast 110 

101. Religious Diptych (22Hxl6%)... .Dr. Harris 140 


111. The Duchess of Buckingham (30x25) W. C. Crawford 540 

184. Daughter of Charles I (39%x32) 3,000 


40. Young Girl (35x28%). ...L. A. Lenthler 375 


154. Flirting (32%x23%)... .David S. Bond 850 


56. At the Farm (32x25%) — J. Stevenson. Jr 925 

119. In the Fields of Barblzon (32x25%).... E. McMlllin 750 

157. Waiting for the Boat (29x37). ...W. B. Strang 1,860 


97. Portrait'of a Young Girl (36x27%) Simon H. Stern 375 

180. The Two Sisters (32%x27). ...R. S. White 875 


20. A French Peasant Girl (18%xl5)....L. M. Worth 100 


55. Elegy (22%xl4%)... .G. M. Young 675 


62. Landscape (7x10%) G. B. Wheeler 225 

62a. Hunter's Rest (7x10%) David S. Bond 210 

66. Landscape (7x10%) David S. Bond 200 

66a. Boulevard de la Madeleine (7x10%) M. B. Lord 280 


64. Henriette D'Entragues (39x31%) G. S. West 650 

103. Marquis de MontecucuU (32%x25) L. A. Lanthier 710 

116. James I of England (41%x35%)....R. P. Hutting 650 

197. Marie de Medici (39x29%). ...E. Fischhof 1,800 

199. Elizabeth of Austria (26x21% )....L. A. Lanthier 1,200 


lis. Battle of Rephldlm (21x30) J. Fenning 445 


19. Mademoiselle Dumcsnil (32x25%) Wm. Barbour 650 

82. Portrait of a Lady (32x25). ...L. A. Lanthier 210 

87. Portrait of a Lady (32x25%).... L. A. Lanthier 800 


187. Portrait of a Noble Lady (43%x33%) Geo. W. West 4,200 


114. Young Lady Reading (33%x24%) E. Osterholt 210 


88. Landscape (18x24) E. McMillin 200 

143. The Church at Moret (20x26). ...E. McMillin SOO 



21. Mademoiselle de Nantes, Duchesse de Bourbon ^2x41) W. Bar!>onr. ... 750 

93. Madame de la Briffe (32%x24H)....L. A. Lanthler 400 

196. Louis XIV (47x36).... Samuel Untermyer 810 


63. The Broken Doll (18x15) J. Penning '. 90 


163. A Connoisseur (24xl4H) M. A. Rathgen 1,600 


17. Autumn (10J4x20H)....J. M. W. Herbert 860 


7. Rain and Sunshine (2mx26) Wetzel 90 

8. Road through the Forest of Fontainebleau (21^x26) H. W. Bach 60 

9. Autumn Day at Barbizon (29x24).... M. Martin 140 

10. Valley of BYanchard (42x32) J. Stevenson, Jr 160 

134. A Gleam through the Forest (21^^x26^) A. J. Spiegelberg 125 

135. After the Storm (18x22%) Mrs. Francis A. Findlay 110 

136. View in Savoy (21x26V&) Jos. G. Wallach 100 

137. In the Forest of Fontainebleau (21x32) W. B. Strang 95 

201. Landscape '. 100 

202. Landscape 100 

TENIERS (The Younger), (After). 

25. Scene in Holland (15x18) Wm. Sleicher 275 


59. In Normandy (18x15).... David S. Bond 624 

72. River Arques in the Fall (18x21%)... .E. Winter 890 

106. The Seine near Bennecourt (32x39) Bocande 2,425 

121. Venice (21%xl8). ...J. J. Tracy 1,100 

160. Winter in Norway (26x32%) E. C. Babcock 1,150 

181. River Arques (21x25%) Louis Bamberger 1,100 

198. Abbeville in Winter (19%x24)....J. Spiegelberg 1,000 


38. At the Spring (32x25%).... L. M. Worth 175 

39. Ideal Head (24x18). ...L. M. Worth HH 

68. Medltetion (29x24) ... .W. B. Strang 170 

69. Ideal Head (24x18). ...W. B. Strang 166 

80. In Dreamland (32x25%).... L. A. Lanthler 225 

81. Ideal Head (24x18). ...W. Sleicher 110 

149. Admiration (25%x32)....A. B. Meyer 180 

150. Contemplation (23%x36) W. B. Strang 200 

151. Ideal Head (24x20). ...W. N. J. Kavanaugh 190 

203. Head 100 


99. Marie Madeleine de la Fayette. Duchesse de la Tremouille (42%x33%), 

L. A. Lanthler 640 

118. Madame d'Epinay (31x27) 440 

130a. Duchesse de Brisaac (31%x25%) — Wm. Barbour 1,126 


34. Red Cow (12%xl6)....Edward Winter 725 

126. The Farm (21x25%) Bocande 8,900 


95. Portrait of a Lady (24%xl9) J. Fennlng 2G0 


11. Portrait of the Daughter of Admiral Kortnaert (32x24%) John 

Stevenson, Jr ISO 

57. Count of Wallenstein (29x24%) J. Stevenson, Jr 830 

VAN LOO, carle: 

177. Portrait of La Duchesse de Chartres (36%x89%) S. Untermyer 2,223 


14. Cow in Pasture (13x10%) 810 

46. Apple Tree in Blossom (22x16) E. Glaenzer 250 

108. Cattl9 (25x32%). ...L M. Stettenheim »,250 

190. White and Brown Cow (19%x25%) Edw. L. Seip 7,900 


48. Sheep (16%x21%)....F. A. M. SchlefTelin 680 

92. Landscape and Cattle (12x15%) Bocande 1,180 


17. Young Girl Feeding Her Pet Bird (25%x82) .... Jacob Rubino 110 

169. Portrait of La Marquise de Serilly (WxSO) J. Oehme 900 


26. Rustic Life (24x20) E. Glaenzer 100 



, 41. Young Girl (22x18). ...S. W. Weast 170 


24. Driving (50%x36).... James D. Hall 175 


53. Constantinople (26^x82).... B. Olaenzer 2,660 

77. Venice (189^x26).... Ernest Longfellow 760 

117. Venice (22x30^)...* Hugo Blumenthal 1.600 

128. The Grand Canal, Venice (21x88^). . . .Bocande 2,775 

146. Venice (25x82). ...C. W. Russell 1,400 

153. Venice (25^x82) 1,400 

168. Market Place of Venice (36x26>/4)....R. L. Tripp 2,725 


13. Young Lady (24xlS%)....J. D. Hall 180 

140. Ophelia (24x20). ...C. B. Langley 120 



85. Madame de Buigny (36x28%)....!. N. Seligman $425 


26. Quietude (24x29). ...R. A. C. Smith 280 


61. Ploughing (21%x32%).... Spencer P. Shotter 2,525 


173. Conquered Love (21x11%).... L. P. Alcroft 1,650 


2. Marquise de Serilly (31x24) , 250 


65. Eleanora di Medici (26^x21^)- -Mrs. Sutherland 825 


192. Venice (29%x24H) ... .Louis Dreifuss. 180 


76. Portrait of a Lady (48x38) Herbert Scott 850 

124. Eleanora Toletana (50x40) P. M. West 600 


78. Evening Clouds (18x22) Arthur C. Smith 660 

179. Harvest (19^x24%).... J. Penning 3,600 


4. In the Early Morning (15x22) J. Penning 60 


6. Edward VI (26x20). ...L. A. Lanthier 275 

118. Portrait of Francoys de Clameson (11^x9^) . . . . R. J. Murphy 200 

128. Henri II (15x10%) ... .J. B. Smith 275 


83. Margaret of Parma (27^x22%) Mrs. Sutherland 650 

180. Princess Isabelle Claire (91x54%) . . . .L. A. Lanthier 7,500 


1. Cattle in Pasture (15x21) 130 

24. A Red Cow (15x18).... W. W. Johns 150 

89. Landscape and Cattle (15%x21%) . . . . S. P. Shotter 180 

COLOGNE, SCHOOL OF (Sixteenth Century). 

9. Adoration of the Magi (49%x37). . . .L. A. Lanthier 300 


42. The Lecture (29x23). ...R. A. C. Smith 600 

184. Loves Me, Loves Me Not (32x24) Baron Ernest Schilling 280 


10. Studio of a Flemish Artist (23%x33)....W. W. Johns 220 

62. The Concert (22x32) 160 

COROT, J. B. C. 

63. Ideal Landscape (9%xl2%) A. W. Bishop .-. 1,800 

86. Neapolitan Girl (26x21%).... L. A. Lanthier...... 2,850 

132. Landscape in Auvergne (9%xl6%) A. Bradley 2,900 

168. The Oaks (2%x3%) , 900 

177. Souvenir d'ltalie (38x53)... .E. Fischhof 7,050 



126. Children of George III (48%x39)... .P. M. West 640 


89. Portrait of the Empress Marie of Russia (50x39) L. A. Lanthier 1.200 


127. BoaU at Honfleur (18^29^). . . .John Penning 176 

136. Landscape and River (15^x26^) John Penning 2.900 

158. River and Landscape (69U12%) 1.050 

191. Landscape (8Hxl6%)....L. Ralston 1,200 


74. In Normandy (13x24).... J. Graham 135 

75. The River Seine at Andresy (16^x28) W. Clausen 275 

102. The Banks of the River Oise (16^x28). .. .W. Clausfen 260 

103. Sunrise on the River Oise (16%x28). . . .G. B. Kurd 265 


70. Still Life (35x26). ...L. Ralston 560 


130. Marriage of the Prince 475 


3. Flock of Sheep (18x15) J. Kugleman 60 


167. Portrait of a Lady (16%xl4). . . .R. J. Murphy 150 


52. Little Girl (39x31%).... Mrs. Sutherland 270 

101. Portrait of a Child (22%xl6%)... .Wm. G. Peckham 160 


67. Forest of Fontainebleau (7x11) J. Graham 1,500 

138. Figures and Landscape (29x36) E. Fischhof 1,000 

154. La Clairifire (5%x8) 690 

169. The Pool in the Forest (3%x2%)....J. Graham 1.075 

175. Forest of Fontainebleau (11x14) L. Ralston 500 

184. Oriental Siesta (15x21^) Geo. D. Simons 1.450 


15. Portrait of a Lady (39x31) ... .1. X. Seligman 350 


65. Promenade in the Park (10^^x8^^) G. C. Heimerdinger 375 


12. Marquise D'Humieres (25%xl9%) L. A. Lanthier 750 


122. Portrait of Marie Antoinette (36x27) Mrs. Campbell Clark 650 


57. Mrs. Lowndes Stone-Norton (55x41) F. K. Sturgis 1.550 


140. Marine (12%xl6)....John Fenning 850 

170. Marine (3%x2%).... Richard Wahlberg 375 


72. The Return Home (18x21%) 500 


20. Landscape (14x22) Wm. Clausen 150 


7. Near Rouen (23^x19) ... .W. Baylis 140 

8. Sheep (20x24%).... G. B. Hurd 125 

97. Landscape (18%xl5) G. B. Hurd 85 

98. In Normandy (18%xl5)....G. B. Hurd 75 


131. Portrait of a Lady (29%x25) 1,325 


82. The Cardinal's Recreation (24x19%) W. Clausen 250 


54. Cardinal Ferdinand de Medicis (73x46%). ...L. A. Lanthier 450 


142. Feeding the Pigeons (32x24) B. Fischhof 1,750 


135. Portrait of a Lady (29x22%). . . .Mrs. Sutherland 600 


113. Young Girl and Her Pet (48%x38).... P. M. West 926 


190. Marquise de Marigny Mrs. C. Clark.. 600 



156. Head (21x16). ...L. Ralston 1,400 

HOBBEMA, MEYNDERT (Attributed to;. 

19. Landscape (26xS6H) — Charles T. Taylor 240 


137. Hebe and the Eagle of Jove (78x54^)... J. R. Smith 875 


11. Landscape (21%xl8)....W. Clausen 100 

107. Landscape (21^4x17%) ... .W. W. Johns 60 


146. Chicken (8%xl2%)....A. Bradley 475 

171. Poultry (3%x8^)....J. Graham 710 


84. Ideal Head (12%xlO)....W. B. Addicks 330 

144. Sweet Music (56^34^).... John Penning 1.275 


87. Waiting for the Boat (20x24Vi).... Spencer P. Shotter 280 


160. Corot at Ville D'Avray (36%x28%)....L. S. Bryan 430 


27. Contesse de Clermont-Tonnerre (29^x23%) H. D. Babcock 375 


133. Marquise de Noailles (33x27) Mrs. Campbell Clark 250 

143. La (3amargo (32x25) Dr. Irwin 280 


14. Suresne, near Paris (21^^x18^) 60 


23. Mademoiselle de la Vallidre (29^x25) . . . . S. P. Shotter 275 


21. Toung Girl (18x14% ).... Robert S. Minturn 275 


139. Christine, Reine de Suede (29x24%) Mrs. Sutherland 350 


25. Duchess of Portsmouth (18^x15) J. N. Gerard 250 

141. Nell Gwynn, Duchess of Portsmouth (50x40H) J. B. Smith 875 


35. Mademoiselle de Blois (48x38) Mrs. Sutherland 1,000 


125. Rebecca at the Fountain (26x44) Dr. Irwin 280 


16. The Muscadlns (12^x16).... G. B. Hurd 155 


29. Marquise de Rochambeau (39x31%) J. D. W. Cutting 400 


109. Vanity (32x29). ...W. W. Johns » 1,150 


17. Dutch Woman (35^x23%).... L. A. Lanthler 250 


90. Rembrandt in His Studio (8%x6%) Louis Stern 3.350 

164. L'Attente (13Hx6%)....E. Fischhof 4.200 

185. The Parting Cup (9V&x7%)....J. Graham 2.300 


18. Normandy Cow (29%x24%) S. S. Young 825 


51. The Turkey Herder (21x31) W. Clausen 160 


96. Judith de Blieck (47x33%).... L. A. Lanthier 860 


147. Anne d'Autriche (16x13) B. Fischhof 176 


66. Mademoiselle de la Valliftre (28^x23^).... J. B. Smith 460 

165. Louis XIV (28%x23%)....P. M. West 900 


189. The Seated Spinner (25%x21)....B. Fischhof 24,100 



33. Elizabeth de Valois (28%x21%)....H. L. Satterlee 975 

UO. Portrait of a Lady (50x39).... P. M. West 825 

145. Portrait of a Lady (26xaH).... J. B. Smith 376 

153. Princess of Hanau (26^x21) Mrs. Sutherland 600 


116. A Reading in the Afternoon (18x26) G. B. Hurd 205 


31. Marie de Camudio (47x39) L. A. Lanthier 1,600 

149. The Duchess of Buckingham (30x25) P. M. West 476 


60. Madame de Julienne (31Hx25H) E. H. Landon 275 

151. Prlncesse do Rohan (22Vixl6V^)....H. D. Babcock 250 


64. Young Girl (35x28%).... Spencer P. Shotter 830 


81. The Christening (32x45) ... .J. B. Smith 300 

PALMA, GIACOMO (Vecchio). 

183. Eleanora Oonzaga (42V^x32H) -.L. A. Lanthier 1,800 


68. The Nativity (39V4x30)... .F. Augustini 200 

69. Adoration of the Magi (39^^x30) F. Augustini 200 


5. Landscape and Cattle (26x36) Henry Spadone 155 


22. Landscape and River (21\x25H)- • S. P. Shotter 255 

58. Harvest Time (21%x25H)....R. A. C. Smith 1.000 

88. Crossing the River (21%x25V4)....H. Naylor 260 

121. Mephistofeles John Penning 210 

148. Waiting for the Boatman (29x37).. ..O. Snedecor 1,400 

186. La Gardeuse d'Oies (29x37) John Penning 1,400 

PETERS, M. W., R. A. 

157. Daughters of the Earl of Crewe (32%x27)....W. Rutherford 960 


63. The Old Shepherd (74x64%) 240 


56. A Reminiscence of Botticelli (22V2xl4%)....W. Clausen 560 

106. Spring (22V4xl4»/4)....John Penning 275 


71. Henriette D'Entraygues (39x31 V6) L. A. Lanthier 600 

106. Marquis de Montecuculi (32%x25)....P. M. West 500 

161. Lady Croix (42x80%).... Mrs. W. P. Hamilton 500 


77. Madame du Noyer (28x22) J. D. W. Cutting 200 

104. Madame de Coupigny (25%x21%).... Mrs. A. Dunn 150 


44. Break of Day (25x36%) Spencer P. Shotter 310 

46. Sunset (13x22) Spencer P. Shotter 230 

112. The Church at Moret (25%x36)....John Penning 270 

112a. A Mill in Picardie (25x36) . . . .L. Ralston 260 

112b. Sunset (22x32) J. Graham 260 


79. Madame de la Briffe (32%x24%)....J. D. W. Cutting 300 

99. Madame de le Ravoye (35x27%) P. M. West 726 

159. Marquise de NoaiUes (32x25%) Mrs. A. Dunn 500 


47. Flowers and Fruit (12x14). ...W. W. Johns 225 


162. Les Georges d'Apremont (16%x24) John Penning 1,850 


49. An Expert (24x14%).... L. Ralston 1,700 

150. Spanish Amateur (26x20) F. R. Boardman 1,700 


187. Isabelle Brandt (38%x31%)....J. B. Smith 1,700 


73. Miss Arabella Ward (36x27%).... E. H. Landon 800 


193. The Cascade (45x38). ...O. B. Hurd t 710 


111. Flowers and Fruit G. B. Hurd 85 



94. Madame de Parab^re (49%x39%)....L. A. Lanthier l.WO 


188. A Russian Courier (82x50).. ..L. A. Lanthier 11,500 


86. Forest of Fontainebleau (25x22) Spencer P. Shotter 75 

114. A November Day in the Forest (21Hx25V6) 110 

115. A Quiet Spot in the Forest (21%x25).... J. Graham 60 


34. River Arques (21x25^4)... Henry D. Babcock 1,026 

80. Bridge at Verona (18x21%).... L. Ralston 1,050 

92. The Abbeville Canal (18x21%).... J. Graham 1,060 

117. River Arcques in the Fall (18x21%).... J. A. Bertin 1.076 

129. In Normandy (20x26) Mrs. A. Dunn 1,100 

162. Venice (21%xl8)....J. Grand 1,060 


41. Marquise de Listenois (48x37) Mrs. Sutherland 1.000 

172. Comtesse de Marchalnville (35x27%).... Mrs. A. Dunn 425 


32. In Dreamland (36x28) J. Graham 130 

119. Meditation (32x23) 180 

120. Ideal Head (24x18).... Wm. Sleicher 80 


43. Marquise de Poyanne (28%x28)....L. A. Lanthier 360 

59. Marquise de Launay (30x26%) Henry D. Babcock .* 826 

91. Catherine de Bethisy (29x23).... Henry D. Babcftck 300 

108. Madame de Colande (26^x34%).... Mrs. Sutherland 410 

174. Portrait of a Marquise (28%x24)....R. J. Murphy «75 


182. Sheep and Lamb (45x36) A. W. Bishop 975 


46. Interior of Santa Maria Maggiore in Rome (15x21) L. A. Lanthier 150 


37. Portrait of a Lady (24%xl9).... Herbert Scott 260 


40. Portrait of a Young Girl (32%x24%) . . . .F. K. Sturgis 275 


48. Catherine of Russia (26x20) 440 

165. Comtesse de Melfort (28V^x23) Mrs. C. Clark 900 

178. Marquise de Sombreval (64x41%) P. M. West 3,500 


30. The Orchard (22%xl6%) ; 400 

181. Cows in Pasture (26x32). ...A. W. Bishop 3,100 


28. Ceres and Cupids (13%xlO%)....J. Graham 130 

100. Forest (16x21%) Henry Spadone 75 


13. Mademoiselle Necker (25%x21%). ...W. W. Johns 150 


123. Peasant Midday Meal (24x20). ...E. Winter. 150 


95. Venice (21x33%). ...W. W. Johns 2,850 

166. On the Bosphorus (25%x32). ...G. W. Patterson 3,400 


93. Bleonora de Valois (38x34) . . . .L. A. Lanthier 1,075 

176. Queen Elizabeth (27%x22%) ... .J. B. Smith 276 



81. The Model's Siesta (14x18).. ..L. A. Lanthier 1140 


73. The Cottage Door (35x48) ... .D. G. Reid..... 625 


64. Portrait of Elizabeth Sackvllle, Countess Delawarr (66%x44)....E. J. 

Stehle :.... 6,400 

134. Miss Abernethy (30x25)... .D. O. Gardiner 850 

154. A Game of Cliess (26x40)... .B. Flschhof ^ 900 



7. Portrait of a Nobleman (16^4x14).... Jos. Pulltaer 800 


23. View of the Grand Canal, Venice (24x38) . . . .M. Knoedler & Co 750 


153. Portrait (22x17).... Dowdesdell 460 


71. Venus and Adonis (48x68) Greo. A. Hearn 4,900 


26. Autumn Sunset (28x36). ...D. G. Reid 600 

133. Approaching Storm (28x36). ...D. G. Reid...; 690 


39. A Normandy Pishing Village (32x47). ...D. G. Reid 1,400 

136. Cathedral Interior (38x28). ...J. D. Crimmins 1,110 


158. Christ Sitting in Judgment (76x34-1- 3).... G. D. Pratt 1,000 

CAINALE, A. (Canaietto). 

1. View in Venice (16x24). ...G. B. Wheeler 400 

15. The Grand Canal. Venice (28x44) D. G. Reid 2,000 

19. The Doge's Palace, Venice (21x17) .... D. G. Reid 325 

58. Canal San Marco, Venice (28x44) Mrs. Josephine Schmid 1,025 

100. Canal Reggio. Venice (24x36) W. A. Taylor 825 

117. Piazza San Marco, Venice (28x44) Louis R. Ehrlch 475 

143. View in Venice (27x44) .... E. Holbrook 750 


43. York Minster (36x48) W. W. Seaman 110 


45. Smugglers "Creeping for Gin" (34V4x51%)... .D. G. Reid..... 510 


60. A Classical Landscape (39x53) F. K. Sturgls 775 


148. On the Scheldt (28x38) ... .J. H. Warren 1,650 


109. Portrait of Marie Louise of Orleans (78x46) . . . .F. Lathrop 1,900 


104. Suffolk Landscape (12x14)... .D. G. Reid 260 


25. Portrait of Brooks Watson, Esq., Lord Mayor of London (50x40) 

Jos. Pulitzer 2,600 

COSWAY, RICHARD, R. A. (Attributed to). 

99. Portrait of Mrs. Fltzherbert (28x23). .V. A. Henry 650 


32. Portrait of Mrs. Mary Kendall (29x24) Dr. L. B. Ferguson 175 

156. Portrait of Miss Hamilton (48x38) . . . .R. C. Vose 500 

CROMB, JOHN (Old Crome). 

102. Norwich Landscape (13x17%). ...E. Holbrook 425 

115. English Landscape (22x30) 1,400 

CUYP, ABLBERT (Ascribed to). 

41. Marine (40x32) M. Brauner 150 


92. A Boy Holding Three Horses (14x16) H. O. Watson 1,060 


69. Portrait of a Lady (50x40) E. Brandus 150 


103. Portrait of Sir Joshua Reynolds (28x23) Jos. Pulitzer 370 


98. Lady Playing a Harp (30x25) — H. O. Watson 260 


138. Portrait of BredchofC De Vick (48x38)... .W. G. Oatman 680 


111. October Evening (36x48) L. Lewis 100 


88. Still Life (36x48).... Geo. Barrie 160 


151. Madonna, Child, St. Lawrence, and St. John the Evangelist (50x50), 

J. D. Crimmins 1,800 


91. The Sorceress (15%xl0%) Mrs. H. S. Greims ,,, 290 



CO. Portrait of a Soldier (4SxS0)....B. J. Stehle 

76. James Stanley, Barl of Derby (60x40) D. O. Reld IW 


68. Virgin and Bleeping Infant (S6x42) . . . . J. S. Harris IS 


66. Portrait of Dr. Johnson (60x40) Miss W. Paqua IM 


120. A Game of Tric-Trac (12x16) F. Lathrop ISO 


49. Autumn Landscape (36x60). ...M. Brauner UO 


33. The Advocate (34x27) Qeo. O. Benjamin IM 


84. Pieta (6^x6^) . . . . R. 8. MInturn 


62. The Market Cart (72x58). ...P. K. Sturgis 4, 


81. The Call to Prayer (26x18) Ignace Gruber 

131. The Minaret of the Morlstan, (^iro (2894x40) M. Bleiman 72S 


107. Portrait of Sir Walter Scott (30x26) ... .S. F. Untermyer 775 


30. Portico of the Doge's Palace, Venice (24x17) . . . . D. A. Kennedy 1.000 

112. Street Scene, Venice (24x17) D. Q. Gardiner 1,400 


87. A Cavalier (9x7^) — H. O. Watson 1,100 


18. Portrait of Mrs. Graham and Child (36x28) Jos. Pulitser 225 

84. Portrait of Two Sisters (44x35) W. SUnhope 550 

74a. Mrs. Sinclair 510 

90. Portrait of Mrs. W. Carrington (30x25) 270 

130. The Finished Task (30x26). ...R. Cluett 560 


129. Peacock and Poultry in a Park (00x96) 1,500 


47. Portrait of Sir James Macdougal (30x25) D. G. Reid 170 


96. A Cavalier (89\x30^) W. G. Oatman 270 


108. Portrait of Miss Kelvin (30x25). ...E. Fischhof 9,300 

HOPPNER (AtcrllMd to). 

149. Portrait of a Lady (30x25) W. Sittenham 120 


29. Portrait of a Young Lady (36x28) — J. Pulitser 22S 


67. The Close of Day (26x22) Geo. G. Benjamin 450 

JANSSENS, CORNELIS (Ascribed to). 

4. Portrait of a Boy (30x24) W. B. Fersman IfO 


10. Bacchante (21x18) D. G. Reid 220 


89. The Virgin and Infant (24x20) J. D. Oimmins 4C0 


24. Portrait of the Duke of Monmouth (43x33) D. G. Reid 210 

52. Portrait of a Lady and Child (46x36)... .J. K. Sturgte 250 

LANCRET. School of. 

146. Lady with Tambourine (81x25) US 


101. Eager for the Fray (12x16) D. G. Reid 170 


118. Portrait of Prince Christian of BavaHa (32x25) ... .Louis R. Bhrioh 2,500 


6. Portrait of C^ol. F. Mountjoy Martin (28x25) ... .E. McMlUtn 775 

86. A Youi« OHoketer (36x28). .. .G. B. Wheeler 450 

113. Portrait of Miss Wilson (30x25).... D. G. Reid 525 

128. Portrait of Miss Storr (30x26). ...V. A. Henry 1,900 


61. At the Window (60x«))....D. G. Retd 400 



57. The Morning Glory (49%x33%)....Jo8. Pulitzer 1,000 


55. Portrait of Lady Whltmore (60x40). ...B. Lawall 976 

70. Portrait of Catherine of Braganza (61x41) D. G. Reid 650 

105. Portrait of the Countess of Carlisle (42x32) E. McMillin 50*) 

141. Portrait of the Countess of Falmouth (50x40) 550 


114. River Scene (10x14). ...D. G. Reid 470 


48. Italian Landscape (32x48) E. J. Stehle 150 


40. Portrait of Marie Leczinska (50x40) E. J. Stehle 275 


119. At the Well (30x34).... R. Cluett 275 


22. A Young Burgher (32x24). ...L. A. Lanthier 200 


87. Landscape (25x35) Max Bleiman 325 


72. A Willing Captive (50x40).... W. Stanhope 226 

MIERIS, WILLIAM VAN (Ascribed to). 

94. Portrait of a Nobleman (19\^xl5Vi) . . . .Louis R. Ehrich 450 


61. Portrait of the Princess of Nassau (54x42) E. Brandus 1,400 

MORETTO (Ascribed to). 

77. Portrait of an Italian Nobleman (38x34) 175 


11. The Watering Pool (16x20) C. T. Chapman 310 

95. Donkey and Pigs (11x12).... W. Macbeth 330 


9. French Landscape (12x18) — D. G. Reid 210 


74b. Flight into E^gypt (sketch) 60 


121. Harvest Time (24x44).... G. E. Kissel 260 


132. Portrait of Sir Joshua Reynolds (30x25) Louis R. Ehrich 525 


123. Portrait of a Young Girl (30x25) C. Downing 220 


82. The Harvester (22x18). ...F. Field 300 


79. The Laggard Schoolboy (72x54) Mrs. Schmid 210 


42. Domestic Cares (42x34) M. Bleiman 900 

POURBUS, FRANS (The Younger). 

144. Portrait of Duchess Gonzaga di Mantua (56V^x40i^) W. G. Oatman 1,350 


140. Low Tide, English Channel, Near Dover (26x36) L. A. Lanthier 150 


80. Portrait of George III (90x58).... L. A. Lanthier 850 

152. Portrait of Queen Charlotte (90x58) Samuel F. Untermyer 1,550 


186. Music (40x58). ...L. A. Lanthier 900 


8. Portrait of Elizabeth Brandt (30x25).... Geo. A. Hearn 525 

46. Portrait of a Young Dutch Woman (36x28) W. G. Oatman 550 

53. Elizabeth, Queen of Bohemia (41x31%).... B. Cutting 1,600 


13. Portrait of Sir William Chambers (20x16) Jos. Pulitzer 32§ 

20. Portrait of Miss Morris (26i/ix20%)....D. G. Reid ."" 2 700 

127. Portrait of Miss Franks (26x24) D. G. Gardiner 7'eoo 

147. Portrait of Sir Walter Blackett (30x26) J. B. Ferguson '.',\\ 'a^ 


16C. Aaron and His Rod (46x36) G. D. Pratt 3OO 

RIBERA (School of). 

8&. St Bartholomew (37V^x41V&) D. O. Reid..... IGO 



146. Landscape (45x68).... E. McMillin 900 


66. Portrait of Mr. James Fletcher (50x40) E. Lawall 226 

1J57. Portrait of the Hon. James Sheldon (48^x33%) . . . . E. Brandus 1,200 


64. Scene in an Old Play (48x40) W. Stanhope 875 


12. Woody Landscape (18^x25).... E. Thalman 850 


27. Madonna (84x26) ... .A. Heckscher 290 


142. Vision of the Dying Virgin (87x57) — B'klyn Inst, of Arts and Sciences... 3,600 


116. The Virgin with the Infant and St. John (41x26). ...W. W. Seaman 1,000 


59. Landscape (38^x52) W. Stanhope 100 


16L The Huntsman's Return (66x92) 400 


76. Portrait of Princess Claudia de Medici (50x39) . . . .E. J. Stehle 3,000 

TBNIERS, DAVID (The Elder). 

124. A Village Festival (46x59). ...J. D. Crimmins 626 


126. Shepherd and Sheep (30x38) — M. Bleiman 660 


16. A River in France (26x32) Scott & Fowles 1,150 


85. Portrait of a Lady (27x21^) E. Brandus 250 


3. View of Dordrecht (24x36) A. Heckscher 220 

37. Town in Holland (25x43).... D. G. Reld 240 

125. The Approach to the Town (25x36) Wm. Sittenham 150 

169. Environs of Dordrecht (36x50) E. T. Wilson 310 


28. In the Studio (25x24).... W. Stanhope 60 


93. Landscape (26x83) E. Holbrook 410 

VAN DYCK (School of). 

160. Portrait of Frances Howard, Duchess of Richmond (80x46) L. Marcotte. 550 


63. Royal Hunting Lodge, The Hague (50x62) D. O. Reid 160 


139. Landscape (15x21^) Mrs. H. S. Greims 210 


36. Portrait of Princesse de Talleyrand (48^x36%) Mrs. Josephine Schmid. 825 


21. Landscape and River (21^x31) R. S. Mlnturn 240 


14. Portrait of Mynheer Ten Byck (30x25) . . . . W. W. Seaman 500 


2. The White Rose (22x18) R. C. Vose 160 

83. An English Maiden (22x18) Louis Bamberger 110 


78. The Lock (86x52). ...R. S. Mlnturn 526 


56. The Palace of the Rajah (38x28) Richard Redmond 400 


44. Innocence (50x33).... Geo. G. Benjamin 170 


17. Cupid in Distress (30x25) 340 


5. View at Tivoli (28x36)....L. A. Lanthier 360 

74. The Old Mill.... B. Holbrook 80 

110. Italian Landscape (16x20). ...J. D. Crimmins 475 

137. View near Tivoli (36x50). ...F. B. Harrison 1,026 

150. Portrait of Himself (30x26). ...J. B. Ferguson 160 



106. Portrait of Lady- Ossory (30x25) J. S. Harris 130 


122. Rural England (18x26) A. F. Bremer 170 


88. Portrait of Miss Broughton, the Actress (30x25) E. Brandus 186 



52. Bacchus and Ariadne (29^^x39^) J. Laugeloth |800 


24. St John the Annunciator (43^x32%) — J. D. Crimmins 825 


4. A Sibyl (49^x36) D. McCosker 375 


14. Rest Near the Old Bridge (26x32) Dr. Geo. Reuling 460 


40. Afterglow on the Moor (44x51) J. B. Ferguson 200 


32. Portrait of the Painter Van Somer (25^x22%) ... .J. B. Ferguson 1,000 


1. Morning on the Beach (17%x23%) . . . F. L. Stetson 225 


18. Don Carlos de Medici (51x33) Wm. autherford 400 


38. The Young Bacchus (36x51) D. McCosker I75 


45. Italian Landscape (37x41) — F. A. Chapman 1,660 


57. Galatea (28x26H) — L. A. Lanthier 1,900 


73. The Flight into Egypt (22^x31).... J. Newborg 176 


8. Mouth of the Grand Canal. Dogana (16x25) — Louis Ralston 600 

C4. On the Grand Canal (19^x31H) Thomas L. Manson 575 


11. Evening on the Scheldt (24^^x3114) — A. P. Emmons 450 


30. The Quartette Rehearsing (29V^x36%).... I. M. Stettenheim 675 


23. Dance of the Village Youth (29x36) Mr. Koenig 800 


20. Flight into Egypt (45x38).... Francis Lathrop 280 


63. The Holy Family at Rest (36x26% )....D. McCosker 2,850 


47. Father Andreas Rosa (42x29) J. Kaveny 400 

CROMB, JOHN (Old Crome). 

59. The Old Mill (50%x40%). .. .Holland Art Galleries 1,800 


13. Portrait of Lord Cavendish (29%x24%) J. D. Ichenhauser 550 


41. Madonna Adolorata (50x40) Wm. Rutherford 2,500 


60. Rest by the River (44x54). . . .De Witt Clinton Cohen 800 


74. The Poet Gray's Cat (30x43% )....F. A. Chapman 140 


3. Italian Landscape (24Hx29%). .. .Wm. Rutherford 160 


6. Halt at the Inn (20Hxl6%)... .J. D. Waring 850 


44. Madonna and Child (17^x11%). .. F. H. Scott 200 



26. Adoration of the Magi (13^x9^).... D. McCoflker 450 


85. Adoration of the Infant Christ (38%z29^) ... .J. Lanseloth 500 


16. Magdalen and Angels (28x18^ D. McCosker 200 


9. St. Agatha (339&x269&)....S. H. Sbadbolt 350 


42. Mother and Daughter (27^^x22^).... J. Kaveny 250 


6. Portrait of Admiral Yorke (€0x25) F. H. Keeble 225 


43. Portrait of Himself (29^4x24^).... J. Pulitzer 725 


71. Cock and Hen (33x29) J. Newborg 225 


39. Mrs. CoUey Cibber (60Vix41) J. B. Ferguson 450 


7. Approaching Storm (19^x25) J. D. Seeker 170 


48. Court Lady uiider Charles I (35Vix29) L. Kane 573 


2. The Little Prince (50x40) L. A. Lanthier 275 

51. Admiral Edward Russell, Earl of Orford (30x25).... J. D. Waring 850 


72. The Old Abbey Inn (33x43).... Holland Art Galleries 425 


21. Fete Champfitre (23?4x39V6)....Wm. Rutherford 1,550 

68. Afternoon on the Terrace (23%x39>^) F. H. Keeble 2,000 


70. Sister of the Painter (28%x23%)....A. Hamilton 310 


15. James Prescott of Warwick (50x40) E. McMillin 875 

22. Portrait of the Countess of Cleveland (23x19^) — F. Robert Schell 1,300 

C2. Elizabeth, Countess of Chesterfield (50x40)....E. McMillin 2,050 


67. Madame de Fouquidree (42^x33) — L. A. Lanthier ; 1,400 


60. Europa and the Bull (39x32»4) F. C. Pitt 650 


36. Pigs in the Straw (18%x23%)....Mr. Martin 675 


69. The Repentant Magdalen (83^x26) Dr. Qeo. Reuling 2,600 


66. Lord Wharton (78x48) J. D. Waring 4,550 


66. The Milkmaid's Hour (26x30)^).... I. M. Stettenheim 675 


25. Richard Brinsley Sheridan (30x25) Wm. Rutherford 550 


56. Professor Thomas Gregory (36x28) — Wm. Rutherford 3,350 


33. Portrait of a Court-Lady (47%x35%) . • . .E. McMillin 950 


58. Diogenes in His Tub (45x39%). . . .J. D. Waring 1,000 


28. Lady William Eliott (49x39). ...E. McMillin 550 

29. Sir William Eliott (49x40). ...W. A. Cunningham 260 


75. Ideal Landscape in Italy (18^x23H)..-J- D. Seeker 150 


61. Architectural Dream (40x49) — J. D. Ichenhauser 1,460 


49. Madonna. St. Joseph, and Child (23%xl8)....J. D. Seeker 160 


12. Rustic Fete (31^x43).... Senator Stephen B. Elkins 750 



B4. Vittoria della Rovere (32%x24%)....Dr. Geo. Reullng 750 


19. The Philosopher's Landscape (26x39) . . . . F. W. Keeble 275 


55. Ulysses and Nauslcaa (32%x26^)....F. A. Chapman 775 


17. Brougham Castle, Cumberland (28x45) Dr. Geo. Reuling 1,400 

(At Matthiesen Sale brought $750.) 
53. The Tower of London (31x44) MOO 


10. Madame de Maintenon (30x25) Dr. Geo. Reuling 575 


34. Italian Lake with Castle (19x28).. ..J. D. Seeker 425 

46. The Vale of Llangollen (30x38).... Mr. Eldredge 600 


27. Crossing the Ford (46x53%).... J. D. W. Cutting 1,300 



119. The Bay of Naples (7x11)... .A. S. H. Jones |100 


41. Spanish Peasants (11x8) — A. G. Lackman 75 


130. Ideal Head (13^x12^4).. -W. B. Strang 250 

184. Female Head (24x18). ...E. McMillin 700 


230. Early Spring (12^x19%) — J. Manning 410 

235. A Barnyard Corner (14x20) J. Reinboth Co 335 


187. On Picket (14x10) L. Bamberger 500 

182. Field Artillery in AcUon (17Hx26%). . . .H. R. Wilson 525 

237. For His Country (10x14%).... H. R. Wilson 410 


20. Marguerite (9%x6%) Mrs. Siegrist 70 


2. Landscape (4x7) H. R. Wilson 45 

5. Morning (5%x9) New York Co-operative Society 175 

10. Summer in the Catskills (7x4%).... A. C. Humphreys 95 

13. A Mountain Torrent (7x4%) G. A. Ainelie 75 

25. Waterfall in the Catskills (8%x8%)....W. B. Strang 85 

87. The Boulder and the Flume (54x28) Hugh J. Grant 660 

92. A Lonely Lake (3x6%) W. Sittenham 50 

95. Sunset on the Plains (4%x7) L. R. Ansbacher 55 

98. Sunset at Sea (5x3) — C. A. Schieren 120 

99. Indian Burial Place, Colorado (4%x7) George G. Benjamin 65 

103. A Forest Glade (6%x5%) . . . .New York Co-operative Society 65 

104. In the Catskills (6%x7%)....New York Co-operative Society 110 

107. The Wayfarers (8x6) — A. C. Humphreys 155 

108. An Indian Hunter (8x6). ...A. C. Humphreys 240 

112. Moonlight (6x8) New York Ck>-operatlve Society 175 

116. High Bluffs, California (7x4%). ...C. A. Schieren 60 

117. Evening Glow (5%x9%) L. A. Lehmaier 430 

122. Twilight (7%xlO%)....New York Co-operative Society 175 

127. Landscape (8x9) E. C. Anderson 130 

131. "Across the Sky the Shades of Night" (7x11).... N. Y. Ck>-operative See.. 215 

1$4. After a Summer Shower (8x12).... New York (To-operative Society 85 

170. The Story of the Buffalo Hunt (16x24). ...T. R. BaU fiOO 

190. Indian Village (2x7). ...H. V. Newcomb 70 

198. Girl with Fan (6x2%) 70 

195. The Distant Encampment (4%x6%)....W. H. Bourgoyne 60 

196. At the Harbor Mouth (8%3c7) F. A. Tolhorst 40 

200. The Lone Wigwam (4%x7)....Spiegelberg llOO 

201. On the Coast of California (7x4%>....8tarber 46 

206. Shooting the Arrow (8x6) 610 

210. Indian Girl, Uintah Tribe (8x6) iOO 

215. Bvsoing (6x9%). ...J. A. Peek 280 

249. Indian Fisherman (10x17) T. B. H. Curtis ^ 180 

268. The Pipe Dance (48x72) George A. Heurn 8,100 

266. The Woiude4 Stag <81xl9) . . . .L. O. BloonHngdale 610 


W. N>*r ONnprtrht»^. ttolUtt^ iWxJM... T. B. M. C«rtto 

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!**■ m»?f»r^ nf Art Ijmsrre Wftx«%s« ...A H. WMmahatmer m 



132. Sheep Returning at Evening (10x18).... L. A. Lehmaier tIS 


2S0. Moorish Children (11x17). ...H. V. Newcomb 1,750 

DOLPH, J. H., N. A. 

32. The New Book a0xl2)....L. N. Worth MS 

94. "Not Such a Fool as He Looks" (9x12). ...H. V. Newcomb 9i 


147. The Old, Old Story (W. C. 16x12). ...W. Halpin 71 

148. Winding the Skein (W. C, 16x12). ...W. Halpin : 96 


165. A Marshal of France (16x12). ...B. A. Sichel 150 


259. The Old Farm (16x18) 925 


115. Landscape (7xlOV&)....M. Friedsam.. 610 

279. A Sheep Pasture (16x27). ...S. L. Schoonmaker 660 


152. At the Lakeside (W. C, llxl7Vl^) E. P. Swanson 75 

163. The Village in the Vale (W. C, 13^^x19^).... A. M. Heinshelmer 100 

252. A Wet Day in October (30x52) L. L. Feruski 480 


45. A Peaceful Company (11^^x7) ... .A. O. Deshong 185 


72. An Italian Maiden (18xl3H)....L. A. Lanthler 110 


19. Reverie (11x8) John F. Carroll.... 75 


27. English Cottage Garden (8x12). ...A. H. Falk 55 


203. Spanish Lady with Fan (12^x9) ... .H. V. Newcomb 400 


172. Feeding Her Pets (W. C. 20x16).... H. V. Newcomb 180 


51. On the Bronx (12x10). ...B. Hochschild 110 


219. Springtime— Forest of Fontainebleau (11x14) E. Holbrook 860 

232. Just by Chance (14x17).... Dabour 620 


213. A Clandestine Departure (9x6^) A. E. Kingston 200 

275. The New Suit of Clothes (18x21H)...'M. Tanenbaum 400 


39. A Frosty Morning (14x10) ... .Wm. Sittenham 165 

105. Defending the Wall (9V^x7) C. E. Rushmore 165 

207. A Skirmish (14x10%) ... .A. D. Meyer 860 


54. Playmates (13%xl0) . . . . W. M. K. Olcott , 65 


79. Waiting (24x20). ...H. D. Rohlfs 260 

187. Found (36x24). ...H. M. Bach 260 


86. The Old Story (26x82) 460 


22L At the Pier (10x7%)... .R. A. Dearburg 140 


48. Colonial Days (15x21). ...J. F. Lord 105 


154. The Pasture (16x21) J. L. Roe 206 


42. An Elderly Heifer (10x12) ... .J. E. Ward 45 


30. A Head (9x7). ...F. W. Hunter 280 

118. Female Head (11x8%). ...H. V. Newcomb 410 

260. Girl in Blue (18x13). ...C. E. Cash 1,020 

HENRY, E. L., N. A. 

4. "MeeUn's Out!" (8%x6%)....W. B. Strang..... ; 100 

16.. Returning from the Walk (8x5%). ..:D. Huber, Jr 100 

97. At the Well (8x5%). ...H. V. Newcomb. 115 




110. A Beau (10x6) Scott it Fowles 270 


167. Defiance (12x20). ...T. R. Ball 826 


86. The Pond in the Pasture (12x9). ...B. Hochschild 106 


44. In the Woods (12x9). ...R. L. Rave 310 

47. The Hunters (12x10). ...R. L. Rave 800 

146. Camp'in the Adirondacks (12%xl4^) 825 

169. In the Woods— Twilight (11^x17).... S. Chalt 290 

177. Sunlit Woods (24x16) Nathan Straus 186 

178. Viaduct at Laricha, Italy (18x20). .8. Chalt 805 

186. Evening on the Hudson (20x30). ...T. R. Ball 90O 

216. Summer— Sunshine and Shadow (12x18) Scott & Fowles 1,(^ 

226. Light Triumphant (12x18).... Scott & Fowles 1.150 

244. The Approaching Storm (24x36) Scott & Fowles 2»550 

276. Wood Interior, Keene Valley (18x24) — John F. Carroll 580 

277. Lake Nemi. Italy (18x26). ...M. Knoedler & Co 850 

283. The Gleaners (26x36) A. D. Meyer 725 

(Inness Sale, 1896, sold for |660.) 

68. At the Confessional (16^x12) George G. Benjamin 60 


192. A Cavalier and Ladies of the Court (91/^x7) Mrs. J. Schmidt 240 


138. Companions (13x8) H. V. Newcomb 160 

183. The Young Mother (24xl5H) . . . • Mrs. Siegrist 136 


96. Echo Lake, Franconia, N. H. (4Vix7) R. P. D. Ennis 130 

168. Near Chapinville, Conn. (12x16).. ..W. B. Strang 220 

181. View at Dresden— Lake George (13x23) T. E. H. Curtis 250 

194. Near Tamworth, N. H. (4V^x7) A. J. Spruederberg 160 


188. Late November (24x36) F. J. Arend 460 


223. Portrait of a Lady (14x11) C. E. Cash 180 


86. The Woodland Farm (13Hxl2)....W. B.Strang 85 


67. The Gleaner (16x25) Searles lir» 


28. Happy Fancies (10x16). ...H. R. Wilson 210 


88. The Forest of FonUinebleau (63x38). ...E. J. Kelley 260 


64. A Pleasant Pasture (17x21i^)..W. Sittenham 480 


74. Golden Sands (16x24) ... .Wm. Macbeth 880 

126. The Normandy Coast (7^x13).. ..C. A. Schleren 230 

136. Sunrise (7x12). ...W. B. Strang 220 

171. Early Morning (16x24). ...T. L. Hamilton 600 

218. Roadside near Honfleur (7x10) George G. Benjamin 280 

225. Coast Bushes (7^x10).... Searles ^0 

229. The Coast of France (8xl2)..i(*T.-JS^^H. Curtis 875 

274. Sage's Ravine, Conn. (24x20) J. C. Evans 660 

278. Near the Sea (15x24) Wm. Clausen 1,600 

281. On the Seine (22x29).... Scott & Fowles 2,200 


111. The Coquette (7V^x5) J. K. Duffy 55 


164. Spring (W. C, 18x18).. ..T. L. Hamilton 105 


78. Coming to Port (14x20) — Wm. A. Blocum 225 


284. Winter Moonlight (12x10). ...W. S. Sturzberg 175 


90. New York from the Long Island Shore (32x65).... L. G. Bloomlncdale.... 210 

245. A Rainy Day (16x12). ...W. B. Strang 200 



209. Nightfall on tho Wold (6Hx9%) 170 

214. On the Upper Thames, Conn. (6V^x9) C. A. Schieren 280 

220. A September Evening (12x16).... L. Bamberger fiOO 

248. Evening (26x36). ...N. Y. Co-operative Society 1,625 

264. Night on the Sound (16x22) 600 


6. The Oldest Inhabitant (7x5) C. L. Qregor 75 

109. The Stump Speaker (7x5) S. Chait 85 

211. Absorbed (8Hx6H) J- J- Harmon 90 


166. Meditation (18x14). ...E. Silver 85 


49. In the Orchard (12x9).... W. B. Strang 100 

89. Helping Grandpa (41x52). .. .W. B. Strang 580 


212. A Song of Circassia (12x16) O. Passomens..- 630 


9. The Pasture Pond (5x7). ...A. C. Clark 136 

24. A Sunset Gleam (12x16) T. E. H. Curtis 400 

29. An Autumn Sunset (SxlO) George G. Benjamin 200 

38. Sunset (10x8) N. Y. Co-operative Soc 260 

68. The Charcoal Burners (16x22) J. T. Keressey 575 

100. Landscape (5x7) John F. Carroll 120 

114. Landscape L. Bamberger 120 

121. An October Day (8x12).... W. B. Strang 310 

136. Early Autumn (11x14) A. C. Humphreys 250 

143. Sunset After a Rain (10x14) N. Y. Co-operative Soc 370 

150. Sundown (14x19%).... W. H. Rothermiell 610 

153. Early Fall (14x19). ...J. F. Carroll 440 

160. Evening Glow (14x19) N. Y. Co-operative Soc 480 

199. Landscape (4%x7%)....John F. Gilroy 185 

204. Landscape (5x8) E. Heller 200 

227. First Touch of Autumn (8x12).... J. W. White 325 

262. A Gray Day (14xl9V4) J. R. Andrews 460 

265. An Autumn Evening (14x19%) T. E. H. Curtis ; 426 

268. A Cloudy Afternoon (16x22) C. H. de Silver 620 

271. The Approach to My Old Farm (25ixl«J) A. C. Humphreys 930 

282. Afternoon in September (24x33) T. L. Hamilton.: 1,250 


26. Kittens (8%xl0%)... .Dr. J. W. Gibbs 55 


69. October (12x16) Johm F. Carroll 130 


168. The Edge of the Orchard (16x23) W. B. Strang 250 

231. The Edge of the Woods (9x12) 160 


124. Entrance to the Palace (10%xl4) J. F. Carroll 810 


43. An Officer of Artillery (11x8%) A. G. Lackman 140 

128. The Bugler (8%xlO%). .. .Felix Fulk 130 


37. Bon Voyage (10%x8%)... .A. H. Falk 66 

62. Flirtation (14x10%). .. .T. L. Hamilton 85 


82. A Brunette (25%x20)....John F. Carroll BIO 

POORE, H. R., A. N. A. 

251. Sporting Dogs (12x16) J. C. Evans 80 


22. A Pleasing Reflection (8%x7) John F. Carroll 95 


18. The Gamester's Quarrel (7x9%) D. Huber, Jr 206 


83. An October Morning (20x30) N. Y. Co-operative Soc 125 


65. Near Laareu, Holland (12x16) J. T. Kerrissey 150 

272. Landscape (17x26) B. Mansfield 460 

REAM, C. P. 

33. Still Life (9%xll%)....W. B. Strang 35 


57. Morning (10%xl6) — A. H. Lehmaier 210 



US. Venice (6V^zUH) . . . . A. D. Lewisohn 640 


179. In the Adlrondacks (W. C, 26x18) C. Klingensteln 85 


62. June Flowers (14x18) Mrs. R. M. Haan 860 


102. The Best of Friends (9x7) C. L. Gregar 86 

175. No Basy Prey (W. C, 21^x17). ...A. C. Clark 160 


243. Figure of a Boy (13x9). ...J. J. Harmon 100 


61. Expectations (14x20) H. J. Hinds 68 


258. A Quiet Pool (12x18) W. B. Strang 675 


222. The Sun Bath (7Hxl2) Mrs. J. S. Schmidt 575 


14. In the Vestibule (7^x5). ...Dr. J. W. Gibbs 65 


11. The Buttermilk Girl (9^x7%).... Felix Fulk 76 


46. A Cavalier (12x7) H. R. Wilson 113 

206. The Smoker (8^x6) W. B. Strang 100 


288. The Lesson (14%xl0%)....W. W. Fuller 120 


8. Sheep and Fowl (7x9%) R. C. Vose 90 


236. An Opening in the Forest— Adlrondacks (16x20) A. Heinsheimer 260 


31. Perplexity (13V6xl04) . . . . A. H. Falk 65 

93. Innocence (4Vix3) C. E. Rushmore 70 


224. Waiting for the Bey (W. C, 14%x21%) ... .A. Lewisohn 200 


40. "Say When" (13x10) A. O. Deshong 310 


246. A Prize Bull (12x16) George G. Benjamin lOp 


7. Children at Play (7^x11%).... E. C. Anderson 70 

196. Landscape (4x7V&) A. Heinsheimer 80 


189. Gossip on the Highway (9%xl2V&)....B. Hochschild 110 


17. Sheep (7x9) — W. B. Strang 5j5 


65. The Stone Bridge (10x15%).... Dr. J. W. Gibbs 65 


123. In Treport Meadows (9x12%) M. Friedsam 300 

141. The Village Pasture (10x13) — Scott & Fowles 310 


91. Military Road to Tiflis (8%x6%)....H. D. Estabrook 110 


133. Reading Rabelais (14x10%) — A. D. Lewisohn 900 

161. Carmen (W. C, 19%xl2) — F. A. Gottlieb 310 

197. Wash Day at the Monastery (3%x6) H. V. Kountz 310 


75. Arabian Horsemen at Chelif (20x24) W. B. Strang...; 200 

186. In Algeria (24x32% )....W. W. Fuller 195 


257. A Cloudy Day (12%xl6) 150 


12. In a Cardinal's Library (9%x6%) . . . . J. T. Keressey 73 



140. Oxfordshires on the Cornish Downs (10x14) ... .J. E. Ward 100 

149. The Pasture in the Meadows (12x18) M. Friedsam 280 

217. A Peaceful Afternoon (5%xl0) 1«0 

24L Overlooking the Sea, St Ives (10x14).. ..R. L. Walkley 190 

254. On the Hill (15^x10%).... A. W. Thayer 220 


23. Thoughtful (9x7) . . . . Wm. Halpin 7B 

151. A Lady in Green (14x10). ...H. R. Wilson UO 


76. The Nest (22x17). ...W. B. Strang 130 


270. Finishing Touches (17^x21%).... 0. E. Cash 570 


21. Late November (7^x10) John F. Carroll 230 

56. The Smugglers' Cave, Jones's Wood (9x16) 100 

106. Path Through the Woods (Sx6) C. A. Schieren 225 

126. Footpath Across the Pasture (9x14) — M. J. Hirsch 310 

162. A Grey Evening (14x19). ...T. R. Ball 420 

173. A Golden Hour (16x20).... Scott & Fowles 1,000 

174. Keene Valley, N. H. (20x28). ...T. R. Ball 1,526 

233. A View In County Kerry (12x10). ...W. B. Strang 475 

242. The Close of Day (12x16) J. C. Evans 610 

256. Landscape (16x12). ...A. A. Healy 310 

261. Pastureland— Kaaterskill (14xl9V&) J. C. Evans 400 

266. A Gray Morning (16x20) — Scott & Fowles 775 

267. A Pool in the Meadow (16Hx22%) . . . . John F. Carroll 710 

269. An Autumn Evening (16x22). ...T. E. Curtis 1,026 


66. A Brittany Landscape (15x19) A. F. Bremer 250 


191. Spanish Mandolin Player (6V&x4i4) Mrs. Siegrist 270 


247. The Grand Canal, Venice (29x39) — Scott & Fowles 3,000 



9. Mother and Infant (16x13) Herman Schaus $230 


50. A French Village (21x28%).... J. W. White 150 


61. Early Morning in the Redoubt (21x28%) J. Epstein 1,400 


43. The Park (19x27).... Daniel Rutter 123 


21. A Little Roman Girl (21x14). ...W. A. Clark 4,100 


15. Cows in the Valley (16x22).... Manton B. Metcalf 900 

88. The Beach at Etretat (31x43) Hugo Reisinger 1,800 


2. The Morning of the Hunt (10x14).... Durand-Ruel Sons 170 


77. Classical Landscape (28%x43) T. J. Elliott 650 


72. Thornfleld Castle (25%x82).... Henry Reinhardt 6.600 


62. Flowers (24x14) F. Hermann 60 

63. Fruit (24x14). ...W. Sittenham 70 

79. Answering the Signal— Off the French Coast (24x42) J. Jonasson...... 325 


18. A Shepherdess (18x14) Mrs. Frank Kauffman 800 

48. The Gtoose Girl (10x14) 600^ 

84. Girl Tending Turkeys (31x40) A. C. Bunker 62& 



20. Landscape (14x9). ...M. Knoedler & Co 4.700 

33. La Tour D'Esbly (10x12%).... P. Hermann 3.180 

58. Italian Maiden (21>/4xl6)....W. A. Clark i*400 


L The Roundelay (12x9) 100 


66. The Watering Trough (31x19).... Louis Ralston 1,000 


14. Banks of the Oise (10x18). ...M. Knoedler ft Co 0,700 


32. Love-Maklng (20V4xl5Vi). .. .E. Fischhof 1.600 


70. An Arab Fantasia (23x28^^). .. .M. H. Lehman 2.100 


46. The Headquarters Flag (18x15)... .F. S. Flower 2.100 


52. Reconnoissance from the Windmill (26x22) I. Guggenheim 4.000 


Zi. Pollard Willows (10V6xl3H) 850 

71. Hungarian Market (24x32) 1.225 

85. On the Road to Market (26x51).... Louis Bamberger 1.100 


19. The Lap Dog (13%xlOV&) Hugo Reisinger 1.000 

26. The Marsh (6x10%). ...M. Knoedler ft Co 1.000 


17. Landscape (16x27%) — G. H. Walker 2,500 

23. The Village Road (8%x6%)....C. K. G. Billings 4,100 

39. A Windy Day (21%x26>....C.* K. G. Billings 4,100. 


16. The Marriage Contract (15x24) — F. Hermann 1,300 


80. A Riding Party (26x39%).... Henry W. Palmer 1,000 


25. TSte de Garcon (18x14) Charles Fenkart 1,350 


36. The Stirrup Cup (9%x7%)... .E. R. Perkins 400 


3. A Quiet Game (10%xl4%).... William Cowan 300 


59. The Bridge at Saint Prive (24x19%) M. Knoedler ft Co 2,600 

68. The Willow Near the River (23%x20).... Emerson McMillin 3,500 


6. Cattle at Watering Place (16x12) Emerson McMillin 600 


13. Innocence (16x12) 2,600 


47. Return from Pasture (18x23%) P. W. Rouss 675 


49. The Seamstress (21x16) Scott ft Fowles 3,900 


22. The Sheepfold (6x8%) 1,600 

55. Sheep Under the Trees (25x21) — J. Oehme 2,300 


38. The First Visit (21%xl9%)....E. Fischhof 2,000 


6. A Dutch Canal (13x17) — Herman Schaus 1,900 


83. The Bather (42%x25%)....H. W. Smith 1,100 


29. Waking Him Up (14x17%). ...A. O. Deshong 476 


10. Madonna and Infant (15%xll%) — W. Sittenham 400 


8. Portrait of the Artist and His Favorite Dog (15%xll)....Hugo Reisinger.. 600 


07. A Cat Family (15x19) 825 



74. Evening on the Thames at Margrave (24x36) H. W. Smith 1,900 


87. Psyche (46Hx31) Louis Ralston 950 


45. St. Ouen (14%xa).... Henry Relnhardt 1,600 


78. The Blaze of Noonday (29x23) Scott & Fowles 6,200 

LINNELLh JOHN (Senior). 

44. Milking Time (17^x26).... Emerson McMiliin 1,100 


28. Dressing for the Bal Masqu6 (4^x7%) . . . . E. Fischhof 800 

56. La Pierrette (25^x19) — James De W. Cutting 1,000 


57. Loading a Sand Barge (20x15^^) . . . .Carll de Sliver 4.100 


40. Going to Pasture— Early Morning (15^x27^) M. Knoedler & Co 5.500 

42. Returning from Pasture— Evening (15x27H) W. A. Claris 7,800 


53. A Southern Swamp (27x22) P. J . Ooodbardt 260 


• 54. Expectation (26%xl9%) . . . . Max E. Bernheiraer 1,350 


69. Snow Effect (22Vix24) Durand-Ruel Sons 1,000 


27. On the Coast, Isle of Wight (lOxlSU). -F. Hermann 400 


35. Study of a Head (13x10) Hugo Rtisinger 330 

82. Courtship (37%x51) .... Henry Reinhardt 3,500 


65. In Expectation (25x19) 325 


34. In the Sand Dunes (18x24) . . . ."Emerson McMiilin 500 


7. The Dispatch Bearer (16x12%) .... Scott & Fowles '. 1,525 


86. The Little Houselceeper (29^^x42%). .. .C. W. Kraushaar 750 


51. Hounds in Leash (21xl7i^) Herman Schaus 700 


31. The Bather (16x13) Durand-Ruei Sons , 525 


4. A Side Canal in Venice (laVixS). .. .F. Hermann 850 


12. "Thais" (16x13).... Lou is Ralston 180 


30. Landscape (7%x9%) 1,650 


81. Roman Maidens (37x23V^) Emerson McMiilin 300 


64. Travelling In Russia (20x32V^) George A. Dowden 6,900 


60. The Bathers (32x25). ...R. L. Rose 725 


11. The Watering Place (15^x23). .. .W. A. Clark 8,000 

37. Etude de Boeuf (18x22). ...Emerson McMiilin 2,500 


73. Return from Pasture (29%x23H) • • E. Fischhof 9.600 


76. The Church in Danger (23x28*4)....!. Guggenheim 6,800 


75. The Proposal (36x26%). .. H. C. Wicker 400 


41. A PlirUtion (14x10%). .. .Louis Bamberger 726 




XL Sir Prancli P. Bourgeoli (299^25).... H. W. Payne 94.100 


7. The Qludecca, Venice (18x15%) E. Qlaenzer & Co l,ia» 


19. Lady Charlotte De Montmorency (28!ix24H) 760 


48. Near VlUe D'Avray (19xl6V&).... Arthur Tooth ft Sons., '.. 5.225 

CROMB. JOHN (Old Crome). 

6. Moonlight on the Yare, Norwich (9x17) S. J. Reckendorfer 425 


40. Landicape (15%x22^)....W. O. Phillips 3,800 


8. Suniet on the Oise (20HxSl%) Judge J. C. Gray S25 

DIAB, N. V. 

b6. The Heart of the Forest (16V4x22H)....J. Oehme 2,060 


88. A Normandy Pasture (20V4x27%) . . . . J. Oehme 2,750 


28. The Marquise De BreteuU (32x25^).... Emerson McMillin 1.700 


44. Sunset (18%x29%)....B. Glaenser ft Co 7.400 


8. At Cairo (9Hxl6^)....H. H. Stevenson 950 

6. Moorish Horsemen (9V&xl5H) — Emerson McMillin 1.600 


SO. Queen Charlotte (28)ix2SH)....E. Fischhbf 2.150 

22. Dr. Richard Warren (27Hx2S\i)....Mr8. H. W. Sibley 1,860 

43. Character Sketch of Mrs. Slddons (14x11).... C. B. Alexander 1.000 

45. Portrait of a Lady (llHx9H) 2.500 

54, Portrait of a GenUeman (29%x26) 1.600 


67. Henrietta. Duchess of Orleans (44Hx44H) TOO 


41. Landscape (18Uxl5) — J. Oehme 1,€60 

49. Sunset on the RiTer (13x17^)- -..Scott ft Fowles 1450 


23. Portrait of a Gentleman (33x30) Mrs. E. Pope Sampson 1.550 

48. Lady St, Asaph (24x19%) 2.600 


37. Lady Samwell (31x24%).... R. UaU McCormick 600 


57. The Duciiess of Rutland (4SxJ7H>.... James De W. Cutting 3.060 

59. The Countees of Halifax < 50x40%).... Jesse I. Straus 900 


H. Madame D'Htoin (SlHx25>.... James De W. Cutting 2.000 

31. Madame de Noailles (38x29) George Arents, Jr 1J60 

M. The Due de PenthldTre (3S%x39%) 2.000 

OS. The Marquise de Lafayette (57x47%) 7.200 


2. Portrait of Mr. Romlllj aOxSH).... J. Oehme 800 

15. The Duke of Reiclisladt (22%xl8%).... Payne Whitney 3.509 

10. Portrait of Miss Scott (35%x2S).... Arthur Tooth ft Sons 2J60. 

IT. Master Kenwood Shaw (Mx25)....B. C. Porter 1,475 

Ot^ The Duchess of Buckingham (58x40) Adolph Lewisoha €.400 


n. Madame Elisabeth de Prance (31^x25).... J. Oehme 2.7S 

3IL Madame de Vestris (2«x2S> 1,89 

«L The Marquise de SaffrsT (76x51%) S.7W 


«r. Portrmit of a Young Girt (l«xIS)....X. T. a>H»peratiTe Sodetr 900 


»^ Mr, Leoere. AMerman of Xorwick (4»«^xJ>%) Ijm 

la. Dukes of Cumberland and Barsiis (SSxfi) TOO 

«k The countess of Carlisle (44iftxS5><i>....Msx K. Btrmhebmer M80 



58. Holland Meadows (34^54). ...W. O. Phillips 6.600 


4. Portrait of Catherine Mignard (28%x23)....H. 6. Hollins 2.500 

26. Madame Scarron (32x25^) Sir William Van Home 900 


83. A Garden Party (19Hx39%) 1,250 


40. Madame de Roissy (32x25%) J. S. Bache 7.600 

53. Henriette de Bourbon Conti, Duchesse d'Orleans (32x25^^) C. I. Hudson 4,000 

62. The Comtesse D'Argenson (40x3194) J. D. Ichenhauser 18,000 


11. Bacchante (29%x24^) Payne Whitney 800 

13. Portrait of Nugent the Painter (30x25) N. Y. Co-operative Society 625 


9. M. de Nanteull-Lauorville (24x18^) Arthur Tooth & Sons 350 


18. The Princesse de Cond6 (29%x23%) 960 


14. Master James Haig (29x24i4)....H. B. Hollins 900 

39. Portrait of a (Gentleman (20%xl7) — J. Pulitzer 1,400 

63. Portrait of Miss Macartney (50x40) 10,600 

66. The Duke of Portland (44x33%).... J. Oehme 2,500 


30. Lady Sarah Bunbury (36x30%) Sir William Van Home 2,100 

64. Mrs. Hales, n^ Chaloner (29%x25) E. Fischhof 3.730 

70. Sir Patrick Blake. Bart. (94x58%) 1,050 


1. Le Paysan (21%xl8) F. A. Chapman 700 


25. Portrait of Mrs. Clarke (30%x25) 1,400 

34. Thomas Thornhill. Esq. (29x24%) — Emerson McMillin 1.000 

52. Lady Hamilton as Bacchante (30x25) H. W. Payne 8,500 

56. Portrait of Miss Lockwood (30x25) 7,900 


10. Portrait of a Lady (24x18) J. Oehme 1,525 

35. Portrait of a Young Gentleman (30x25) Max E. Bemheimer 875 


29. Queen Marie Lescinska (32%x25%) Arthur Tooth & Sons 1,650 


38. Princesse de Polignac (27%x22) Joseph Pulitzer 1,900 


12. Portrait of a Lady (21%xl7%)....H. W. Payne 8,200 



37. A Winter Moon (20x26) J. H. Scoville |260 


77. Cows at the Ford (30%x41%) F. S. Flower 2,460 


86. October— Holland (18x27) J. Oehme 286 


14. In a Beech Forest (12%x21) Hugh J. Grant 200 


6. Hailing the Boats (14%xll%).... Arthur Tooth ft Sons 410 

35. Girl KnltUng (24%xl9).... Scott & Fowles 976 


44. The Cloister (13x11). ...T. C. No« 1.276 


23. In a Dutch Bam (14x27) A. A. Healy 800 

28. In the Church, Midwolde, Holland (22x17).... Cottier & Co 1,126 


46. The Harvest Field (10x15) Arthur Tooth ft Sons 140 

94. A Quiet Comer (44x36) Dr. J. B. Furguson 176 


87. Warming Dolly's Hands (34x20).... Hewitt 600 



57. A Heath (24x29%) 3,W0 

Gl. Hampstead (26x30) Sir Wm. C. Van Home 8,060 


47. Lake Neml (8Hxl6H)....J. Wertheim 6,200 

40. Vine D'Avray (UVixl6%)....A. Lewlsohn 4,600 

60. At Nightfall: A Study (I5V&xl2%)....I. Stettenheim 2,426 


81. CoUecUng the Flock—Vale of Clwyd (35Hx68) . . . . V. G. Fisher 1,525 


80. A Duet in the Studio (44x34). ...J. Schmidt 1.350 


53. A Summer Landscape (16V^x28%) Arthur Tooth & Sons 4,000 

60. Le Lac (11^x21) Daniel Chauncey 4,160 

73. Black Rocks, Coast of Normandy (22x46^^) S. D. Chapln 4,300 


58. Early Morning on the Oise (15x25).... Col. Woodward 500 


79. A Winter Evening (38x76).... H. Allaway 1,175 


16. A Landscape (14x21) C. W. Kraushaar 325 


76. Saul Pursuing David (30x45%).... Wm. C. Van Home 3,550 


26. Scheveningen Fisher-Girls (16x25) C. Triller 425 


42. The Flag of Truce (26x36) . . . .W. A. Clark 8,500 


67. Approaching Storm (28x36) Adolph Lewlsohn 1,900 


25. The Potato Harvest (16%x22)... .J. Epstein 150 


82. After the Ball (55x37%).... F. S. Flower 1,800 


45. Arabs on the March (12%xl6) M. Knoedler & Co 3,500 


93. Beside the Bay of Naples (25x38). ...Col. Woodward 200 


63. A Provincial Asylum (28x37). ...R. C. Hall 850 


52. Street in Al Kantara (16%xl3) .... Frederick H. Gottlieb 160 

56. Spinners at Laghouat (15%x20) A. F. Jacaccl 280 


95. Meeting the Boat (30x46)... .R. C. Hall 675 


91. Venice (17%x29 %).... P. R. G. Horst 60 


65. A Shipwreck (19%x57%)... .C. Schmidt 1,750 


41. Jan In the Baby-Chair (29%x24) 8,000 

70. Grandfather's Consolation (47%x31%) Wm. Macbeth 18,500 


68. Homeward Bound— Moonlight (28x40).... Emerson McMUlln 7,000 


24. Flowers (21x16). ...M. F. Bartlett 100 

KERR, H. W., A. R. S. A. 

2. A Connemara Ballltr (13x10) C. C. Glover 260 


10. 'Dividing the Profits (18x13%). ...J. G. Shepherd 325 

31. The Noonday Repast (23%xl7%)....J. T. Pratt 625 

62. Amusing the Baby (21%x26%)....W. J. Curtis 1,300 


92. Ctosslp by the Riverside (21%x29)....C. C. Duke 625 


64. An Orphan School (37x27) J. Oehme 400 


89. Head of a Woman (23%xl9%)....J. Oehme 250 



11. At Dordrecht (13Hxl9)....M. Knoedler & Co 1,125 

19. Suburbs of The Hague (16x13) M. Knoedler ft Co 1.000 

71. The Old Canal at Dordrecht (36x44) Arthur Tooth ft Sons 12,600 


12. Milking (13^x19).... M. Knoedler ft Co 400 

20. A (3ool Spot (17xl2H) Henry Reinhardt 550 

21. Cows in the Marsh (15x20H) Arthur Tooth & Sons 750 

75. Milking Time (30^^x41^).... M. Knoedler ft Co 2,500 


3. Cow in Stable (9V&xl2H)....M. Knoedler ft Co 675 

18. Winter in Holland (15x22). ...M. Knoedler ft Ck> 2,750 

22. Boy and Cow (16%x23) 2,100 

30. In the Sheep Stable, Laren (17^x24^) M. Knoedler ft Co 3,600 

59. Hunter and Dog— Early Morning (20x31 V^) N. E. Montress 5.300 

66. Sheep Coming Out of the Forest (32x43i^) Herman Schaus 40.200 


74. Virgin and Child and Donors (centre, 31x23; sides, each, 31x10) Edward 

W. Sparrow 2,125 


39. A Peasant's Hut (20x28%).... H. C. Lytton 160 


72. Gorges D'Apremont— Evening (25^x40) R. C. Hall 950 

(Copy after Rousseau.) 

38. The Close of Day (28^x36^^) Felix Isman 13,800 


32. Young Devotees (22%xl4) 170 


96. View of Windsor Castle (40x72) Emerson McMillin 500 


27. In a Dutch House (22xl7Vi) Adolph Lewisohn 1.200 

40. Alone in the World (21x27) Arthur Tooth & Sons 1,150 

69. The Frugal Meal (30x40) Scott & Fowles 3,650 


7. The Cart (11x18) 220 


8. In a Dutch Farmhouse (13x18) Mrs. C. K. Stanton 150 


1. Interior of a Studio (11x9) 160 


86. A Glass of Wine (11x7). ...R. C. Hall 100 


4. Night (10x14%).... L. Williams 160 

9. Calves in a Close (12%xl8%) — M. Knoedler ft Co 300 


85. Hope (84x36) L. C. Castleman 1,800 


15. Roses (13%x20%).... Fielding 170 


64. Evening (13%x8%)....M. Knoedler ft Co 1,800 


48. The Page (16%xl2%).... Adolph Lewisohn 860 


13. The Sand Cart (11x20% )....F. L. Hine 425 

34. Cows in the Forest (17%x28%)....F. L. Hine 426 


29. At the Butcher Shop (19x12) W. Sittenham 180 


61. Cattle at Rest (18x21%) Emerson McMillin 3,700 

66. Souvenir de la Ferme de St. Aubin (21%x26) Jacob Epstein 4.a0v 


90. Triumph of Christ (Attributed to the Byzantine School) (22%x30%) L. 

A. Lanthier 200 

T Q, 

. . ^. W. ^T'lhiiSS^BtJWBL 

Paintings Sold at Auction, 1903-1905 

This list contains paintings sold for $100 and over. Tlie facts are given in the 
following order: Name of artist, followed by R. A. or N. A., indicating member of 
the Royal Academy of England or National Academy of Design of the United States; 
dates of birth and death, In parentheses, and nationality; name of sale (list of which 
will be found on page 9): catalogue number; title of painting; size in parentheses; 
buyer, and price. 

ABBOTT, FRANCIS LEMUEL (1760-1803), English. 

Blakeslee. 1905 31. Portrait of an Admiral (509U40^) E. Holbrook... |260 

Pischhof. 1905 52. Mrs. Taylor (32x25) B. C. Dodd 150 

ABIODOR, RENO (Contemporary). 

F. A. A. G., Nov. 14, 1903. 92. Eleanor 810 

ACHBNBACH, OSWALD (1827- ), Prussian. 

Collins-Naylor 153. After the Bath (24x20) J. L. Newburg UO 


Hoyt 66. ThB Wheat Field (22x38%) 230 

ADAN, LOUIS EMILE (1839- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 117. Wood Gatherers (21^x29%) G. Paradis 825 

Stewart-Dinsmore 36. At the Spring (21Hx29V&) 600 

AKKERINGA. JOHANNES EVERT (1864- ). Oriental India. 

Cramp 25. Scheviningen— Children 'on the Beach (lOxlOH)*-.* UO 

ALBANI, FRANCESCO (1578-1660), Italian. 

Bhrich 52. Bacchus and Ariadne (29i/^x39*4) J. Langeloth 800 

ALCAZAR J, (Contemporary). 

Blakeslee. 1904 81. The Model's Siesta (14x18) L. A. Lanthier 140 

ALLEGRE, R. (Contemporary), French. 

Green. 160. Venice 290 

ALLORI, ALLESSANDRO (1535-1607), Italian. 

Bhrich 24. St. John the Annunciator (43^x32%) J. D. 

Crimmins 625 

ALLORI, CHRISTOFANO (1577-1621) Italian. 

Bhrich 4. A Sibyl (49^x36) D. McCosker 875 

ALMA-TADEMA, LAURENCE, R. A. (1836- ). English. 

McCormick, F. A. A. G.298. L. Alma-Tadema and His Wife (12x12) J. D. 

Waring 115 

ALVAREZ, LUIS (1841-1901), Spanish. 

Fischhof, 1905 60. Supper Party (17^x25) L. A. Lanthier 275 

Gibbs 119. The Bay of Naples (7x11) A. S. H. Jones 100 

AMBERGBR, CHRIStOPH (1490-1563). Clerman. 

Blakeslee, 1905 64. Portrait of a Lady (15^x12%) R. S. Minturn 430 

AMIGONI, JACOPO (1675-1752), Italian. 

Blakeslee, 1905 40. Danae and the Shower of Gold (52x42) E. Fischhof 185 

ANDERS, E. (Contemporary), German. 

Kauflfman 9. Mother and Infant (16x13) Herman Schaus 280 

ANDREOTTI. F. (1847- ). Italian. 

Fi8hel.Adler&Schwartz.l42. The Promenade (18^x8^) 105 

ANGLADE, J. M. C. ((>>ntemporary>, French. 

Fiahel, AdlerftSchwaitz. 98. Le Loire at Montargis (20x25Vi) 106 

" . 99. Banks of the Loire (18x24) T. Buckley 100 

ANKER. ALBERT (18St- Y, Swiss. 

Oosby 176. Dante (37x19%) UO 

Al^OL. LOUIS (1850- ), Dutch. 

Waggaman 37. A Winter Moon (20x26) J. H. Scoville 260 

' . . ... '47 


ARANDA. JOSE JIMINEZ Y (1832- ), Spanish. 

Crosby 103. The Apothecary (121^x9) 150 


Luyster-Miller 46. Dogs (12x16) E. T. Butler 100 

ARTZ, ADOLPH (1837-1890). Dutch. 

Conkllng 183. Saying Grace (31x36) Jas. O. Shepherd 400 

Hoyt 42. Humble Industry (19^x12) 180 

ASSELYN. JAN (1610-1660) Dutch. 

Ehrich 14. Rest Near the Old Bridge (26x32) Dr. Oeorge 

Reuling 460 

ASTI. ANGELO ( -1903). French. 

Blakeslee. 1906 70. Ideal Head (24x18) H. L. Pratt 1.000 

Collins-Naylor 165. Ideal Head (19%x26%) V. J. Slattery 340 

P.A.A.O., Nov. 14, 1908. 78. Ideal Head 360 

Fischhof. 1905 29. An Italian Beauty (24%xl8^) Charles Pfizer 900 

1905 46. Reading a Love Story (24x18%) 750 

Gibbs 130. Ideal Head (13Hxl2V^) W. B. Strang 250 

" 184. Female Head (24x18) E. McMillln 700 

AUDRAN, CLAUDE (1658-1734), French. 

Brandus, 1906 86. Madame de Buigny (36x28^) I. N. Seligman 425 

BAADE. KNUD (1808-1879), Norwegian. 

Hall 70. On the Norwegian Coast (34»/4x45H) Fowler 100 

BAKER. WILLIAM BLISS (1869-1889). American. 

Gibbs 230. Early Spring (12^^x19^) J. Manning 410 

236. A Barnyard Comer (14x20) J. Reinboth Company. . 335 

BAKHUYZEN, J. J. VAN DB 8ANDE (1835- ), Dutch. 

Waggaman 77. Cows at the Ford (30^x41^^) F. S. Flower 2.450 

BALAY. CHARLES (Contemporary), French. 

Fischhof . 1906 90. The Good Hostess (21%xl8%) Wm. Colvin 230 

1905 94. The Smoker (12%xl6H) B. C. Dodd 120 

BALLAVOINE. JULES FREDERIC (Contemporary). French. 

Fischhof, 1905 77. Head of a Young Girl (18x15%) 240 

BARILLOT, LEON (1844- ), French. 

F.A.A.G., April 20, 1905.206. Farm at Thoville (21%x29) J. L. Wallace 156 

April 20, 1906.248. Pasture, Early Morning (32x44) J. L. Wallace 200 

BARKER, THOMAS (Barker of Bath) (1769-1847), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 73. The Cottage Door (35x48) D. G. Reld 626 

BARNSLBY, J. M. (Contemporary), American. 

Kauffman 60. A French Village (21x28%) J. W. White 150 

BARRETT, GEORGE (1728-1784), English. 

Ehrich 40. Afterglow on the'Moor (44x51) J. B. Ferguson — 200 

Preyer 54. The Birthplace of Cowper (60x46) Max Bleiman... 120 

BASTERT, NICHOLAAS (1858- ). Dutch. 

Waggaman 86. October— Holland (18x27) J. Oehme 286 

BAZZAIN, L. (Contemporary), Spanish. 

Fishel.AdlerftSchwartz. 92. Temple of Saturnus (46%x24%) T. S. Johns 100 

BBAUDUIN, JEAN (1851- ), French. 

Brandus, 1906 26. Quietude (24x29) R. A. C. Smith 280 

Fischhof, 1905 10. The Geranium (24x28%) H. Silleken 200 

1906 84. Garden at Spishe, Bear Spa (24x29) 210 


F. A. A.G., May 18, 1904.223. At ReischoflTen in 1870 Jas. C. Coogan 100 

April 19, 1906.110. The Ambush (16x18) B. C. Anderson 100 

Mann U. At Reischoflen in 1870. . . .Charles Prioe^ 105 

BECKS. DAVID (1621-1656), Dutch. 

Brandus, 1904 62. Henrietta Maria, Wife of Charles I (18x24) 

D. McOOflker 175 

BECKWITH. J. CARROLL, N. A. (1852- ), American. 

Blanchard- Stewart .... 6. Under the Lilacs (d4xl9) H. A. Smyth Martin 100 

BBECHEY. WILLIAM, R. A. (1753-1889), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 164. A Game of Okess (26k40) B. Fischhof 900 

1905 7. The Dukt4rf01oii(M«tar (89x26) Herbwt Fraaeo... S40 

1906 66. A Yoiu»g Girl (MkIO) fitaoford White 250 

Brandus, 1904 50. The ChUdpen of Count flpencer (25%x86%) Geo. 

H. Alnslle .?/. 260 

Dowdeswell 64. Elisabeth SafikvlUe, Countess Delawarr (66%iU4) 

E. J. Btefale j8.400 

" 184. Hiss Abemethf. Pauchter -of the 0«lebra|ed Pr. 

Abernethy (10x26) D. G. Gardiner 850 

King 21. Sir Francis P. Bourgeois (29%x25) H. W. Payne... 4,100 




BEHAM. BARTHOLD (1502-1540). German. 

Dowdeswell 7. Portrait of a Nobleman (16V^xl4) Jos. Pulitzer 

BBLLOTTO, BBRNARDO (1724-17S0), Italian. 

Blakealee, 1904 23. View of the Grand Canal, Venice (24x38) 

M. Knoedler & Co 

1906 33. View in Venice (42x27) L. A. Lanthier 

1906 51. View of Old Dresden (54x29) J. D. Ichenhauser. . . 

F.A.A.G.. April 20, 1905.191. The Sortie of the Bucentaur (36%x59H) L. A. 


BELTRAPPIO, GIOVANNI (Ascribed to) (1467-1616), Italian. 

Blakeslee, 1904 153. Portrait (22x17) Dowdeswell 

BERAUD. JEAN (1849- ). French. 

Pischhof , 1905 103. A Morning Walk (15x21%) J. W. Ogden 

BERQHERE, NARCISSE (1819-1891), French. 

Conkling 61. Sunset on the Nile (14%x24) 

Preyer 89. Oriental Scene (23%xl6) 


F. A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 97. Cavalry Scouts 

Mar. 25,1904.656. Adjusting the Helmet 

May 13,1904.225. Mending the Helmet 

Pischhof, 1905 106. In Ambush (9^x14) Clarence S. Day 

Fishel,Adler&Schwartz. 39. Meeting of Officers (16x21) 

Oibbs 137. On Picket (14x10) L. Bamberger 

" 182. Field Artillery in Action (17%x25%) H. R. Wilson. 

•* 287. For His Country (10x14%) H. R. Wilson 

Kauffman 61. Early Morning in the Redoubt (21x28%) J. Epstein 

Luyster-Miller 31. The Caller (8x12) M. Martin 

Stewart-Dinsmore 112. The Morning Ride (18%xl3%) E. Pierce 

BBROUD, LOUIS (1852- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 158. The Rubens Gallery in the Loua n; (80x120) 

BERTHELON, EUGENE (Contemporary), French. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1903. 15. After a Storm, Evening 

BETTINGER, G. (Contemporary), French. 

Pischhof, 1905 21. Surprised (10%xl3%) 

BEYLE, PIERRE M. (1838- ). 

Sexton 141. Gathering Mussels (21x14%) R. N. Voorhis 

BIERSTADT, ALBERT, N. A. (1830-1902). American. 

McCormick, A. A. A... 150. View in the Rocky Mountains (32x48) W. M. Scott 

BILDERS-VAN BOSSE, Mrs. M. P. (1837-1900). Dutch. 

Waggaman 14. In a Beech Forest (12%x21) Hugh J. Grant 

BILLET, PIERRE (Contemporary), French, 

Luyster-Miller 142. Harvest Time (19x26) J. Ackerman Coles 

BILLOTTE, RENE (1846- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 10. River Scene (21%x29) Hugo Reisinger 

Delmonico 49. In the Environs of the City (12%xl6) 

Preyer 46. View of the Canal Saint Denis, near Paris (22x29) 

J. L. Beattie 

BIRNEY, W. VBRPLANCK (1858- ), American. 

Luyster-Miller 48. After the Chase (24x18) 

BISSON, BDOUARD (Contemporary). French. 

Brandus, 1904 129. Le Reveille de I'Amour (43%x32) E. Pischhof 

. 33. The Awakening of Love (32x43%) Geo. T. 


.131. Flowers of the Morning (32%x43%) T. D. M. 


Delmonico 132. Odalisque (17%xl4%) M. Mayer 

BLAKELOCK, RALPH ALBERT (1847- ), American. 

Bannon 51. The Land of Hiawatha (16x24) G. H. Ainslle 

110. Moonlight (22x27) H. S. Dedmond 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 29,1903. 40. Autumn Landscape (16x24) J. T. Porter 

Oct. 30,1903.128. In Darkest New York (16x24) 

Oct. 30,1903.149. Forest Interior (22x27) 

Mar. 3, 1904. 26. Wood Interior (6x17) I. N. Seligman 

Mar. 3, 1904. 54. Symphony (8%xl2%) P. J. Ahrend 

Mar. 3,1904.60. Moonlight (16x20) S. A. Cunningham 

Mar. 4, 1904.108. Evening (16x24) Mrs. Harriet A. Curtis 

Mar. 4, 1904.118. Golden Autumn (16x24) W. B. Strang 

Gibbs 5: " " " " " 

•' 87. 


Pischhof, 1905. 


Morning (5%x9) N. Y. Co-operative Society 

The Boulder and the Plume (54x28) Hugh J. Grant 

Sunset at Sea (5x8) C. A. Schieren 

104. In the Catskllls (6%x7%) N. Y. Co-operative 









































Luyater-Miller 21. 


Preyer 163. 

The Wayfarers (8x6) A. C. Humphreys 

An Indian Hunter (8x6) A. C. Humphreys 

Moonlight (6x8) N. Y. Co-operative Society 

Evening Glow (5Hx9H) L. A. Lehmaier 

Twilight (7^x10%) N. Y. Co-operative Society.... 

Landscape (8x9) E. C. Anderson 

"Across the Sky the Shades of Night" (7x11) 

N. Y. Co-operative Society 

The Story of the Buffalo Hunt (16x24) T. R. Ball.. 

The Lone Wigwam (4^x7) Spiegelberg 

Shooting the Arrow (8x6) 

Indian Girl, Uintah Tribe (8x6) 

Evening (6x9Vfe) J. A. Peck 

Indian Fisherman (10x17 j T. B. H. Curtis 

The Pipe Dance (48x72) George A. Hearn 

The Wounded Stag (21x39) L. G. Bloomingdale 

On the Coast of California (11x18%) 

Cloverdaie Ravine, California (40x30) J. L. Beattie 
Moonlight (27x37) 

BLAN CHARD, JACQUES (1600-1638), French. 

Blakeslee, 1904 71. Venus and Adonis (48x68) George A. Hearn. 


Bannon 65. 

•« 1^. 

Collins-Naylor ........ !l35. 

F.A.A.G., Dec. 8, 1904.. 35. 

Dec. 8, 1904.. 50. 

Dec. 8, 1904.. 55. 

Dec. 8, 1904.. 64. 

Dec. 9, 1904.. 76. 

Dec. 9, 1904.. 87. 

Dec. 9, 1904. .108. 

Dec. 9. 1904.. 125. 

Dec. 9, 1905.. 100. 

Gibbs 239. 

Luyster-Miller 76. 

), American. 

The Mirror (24x20) J. Seligman 

Ideal Head (10x8) M. Heimerdinger 

Fireside Reveries (30x26) J. T. Lovett 

The Miller's Daughter (10x12) J. R. Andrews. 

Ceres (18x25) J. T. Willis 

The Debutante (20x24) E. F. Holmes 

In the Conservatory (18x26) E. C. Anderson... 

Poetry (20x24) E. F. Holmes 

Diana (20x24) 

Grace (8x10) I. Mclntjrre Jaycox 

Summer (20x24) Mrs. J. D. W. Cutting 

Reveries (28x34) Wm. W. Laurence 

The Letter (24x20) M. Greene 

Spring (12x16) Dr. F. Whiting 


Conkling 186. 

Preyer 61. 

Waggaman 6. 


Beside the Baby Carriage (31x44) M. Knoedler 

& Co 

Interior— Mother and Child (14x12) J. B. Laughlin. 
Hailing the Boats (14^^x11^) Arthur Tooth ft Sons 
Girl Knitting (24^x19) Scott ft Fowles 

BLUM. ROBERT F., N. A. (1857-1904), American. 

Bannon 122. The Court of Honor (20»4x28^) I. N. Seligman. 


\ German 

..*43. ThePark (19x27) Daniel Rutter, 


Bannon 43. 



Blakeslee, 1904 26. 

1904 133. 

1905 30. 

1905 87. 

Blanchard-Stewart . . . .107. 

F.A.A.Q., Mar. 8, 1904. 5L 

Mar. 4, 1904. 99. 

Mar. 4, 1904.107. 

Gibbs 85. 

), American. 

The Close of Day (28x36) Wm. Colvin 

The Meadow Stream (20x30) Jas. W. White 

Late Afternoon Near Easthampton, L. I. (23x36) 

Victor Harris 

Autumn Sunset (28x36) D. G. Reid 

Approaching. Storm (28x36) D. G. Reid 

The Last Rays (28x36) Charles L. Edey 

Summer Morning (36x28) C. B. Lawson 

Evening (28x36) I. N. Seligman 

Landscape, Holland (20x30) C. Patterson 

Approach of Evening (20x30) P. L. Morris 

Moonlight (28x36) Mrs. H. A. Curtis 

Near Overschie, Holland (20x30) T. E. H. Curtis.. 

BOGGS, FRANK M. (1855- ). American. 

Delmonico 163. A Fishing Port (19^x25%) 

P.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903.103. East River, New York 

Hoyt 167. Homeward Bound (25Hxl9%) 

Preyer 106. Whitby, Near Dover, England (20x25) 

BOL, FERDINAND (1611-1681), Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1905 16. A Dutch Nobleman (28x23) Qeorge D. Pratt 

1905 67. A Dutch Burgher (17x13) V. A. Henry.... 

1905 84. The Money Weigher (25x30) E. Holbrook 

Brandus, 1904 172. Portrait of a Lady (42x33^) George W. W<est 

Ehrlch 32. Portrait of the Painter Van Somer (25V&x22Vi) J. 

R. Ferguson 















BOLDINI, GIOVANNI (1844- ), Italian. 

F. A. A. G., Nov. 13, 1903. 6. At the Opera 273 

McCormlck, F. A. A. G. 19 Ideal Head (24x19) L. A. Lanthler 275 

BOMPARD, MAURICE (Contemporary), French. 

Flshel.AdlerftSchwartz. 35. Guidecca, Venice (23%x28Mi) 380 

.117. Grand Canal (18x21 Vi) Fred Costigan 190 


F.A.A.G., May 14, 1904.309. The Serenade 125 

BONHEUR. MARIE ROSA (1822-1899), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 54. Dapple Gray Horse (18^x22) G. W. Falrchild 630 

n3. Horse at Pasture (18x22) 825 

130. Bull (24»4xl8) Theodore W. Myers 600 

Brandus, 1904 28. Sheep (6x7Vi) Henry Smith 350 

1904 45. White Horse (32x25%) John Stevenson, Jr 500 

1904 102. The Shepherd (25x39%) I. N. Stettenhelm 1,350 

1904 155. Team of Oxen (21 %x32%) R. L. Tripp 2,525 

1904 185. Lioness (30%x36) E. S. Nash 2,450 

1905 61. Ploughing (21%x32%) S. P. Shotter 2,525 

Fi8hel,Adler&Schwartz.l37. The Tiger (24%x30) 1,000 

Gibbs 50. Oxen in Stable (12%xl7) E. J. Kelley 650 

Preyer 148. The Old Chestnut Horse (32x25) Ignaz Gruber 300 

BONHEUR, FRANCOIS AUGUSTE (1824-1884), French. 

Henry-Field 146. Landscape and Cattle C. E. Clark 575 

BONIFAZIO (1455-1478), Italian. 

Blakeslee, 1905 117. Madonna and Child (52x31) Mrs. J. Scbmid Jl& 


Kauffman 21. A Little Roman Girl (21x14) W. A. Clark 4,100 

BONINGTON, RICHARD PARKES (1801-1828), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 39. A Normandy Fishing Village (32x47) D. G. Reld... 1,400 

1904 135. Cathedral Interior (38x28) J. D. Crimmins 1,110 

Ehrich 1. Morning on the Beach (17%x23%) F. L. Stetson 225 

Preyer 138. On the French Coast (12%xl6) 260 

BONVIN, FRANCOIS SAINT (1817-1888), French. 

Delmonico 142. The Housewife (21x17%) Francis Lathrop... 810 

Waggaman 44. The Cloister (13x11) T. C. Noe 1,275 

BORDONE, MATTIA (Seventeenth Century), Italian. 

Ehrich 18. Don Carlos de Medici (51x33) Wm. Rutherford 400 

BOSBOOM, JOHANNES (1817-1891), Dutch. 

Conkling 41. Church Interior (16%xl3) Cottier & Co 850 

Ste^art-Dinsmore 23. Interior of a Cathedral in Holland (46x38) 450 

Waggaman 23. In a Dutch Barn (14x27) A. A. Healy 300 

28. In the Church, Midwolde, Holland (22x17) Cottier 

& Co 1,126' 


Ehrich 38. The Young Bacchus (36x51) D. McCosker 175 

BOSTON, JOSEPH H. (Contemporary), American. 

Preyer 31. The Silvery Moon (25x30) J. B. Walker 110 

BOTH, ANDRIES (1609-1640), Dutch. 

Green 121. Through the Pass 100 

BOTH, JAN (1610-1651), Dutch. 

McCormlck, A. A. A... 98. Landscape (18x23) Jos. D. Hart 150 

BOTH, JAN and ANDRIES (1610-1651, 1609-1640). 

Ehrich 45. Italian Landscape (37x44) F. A. Chapman 1,550 

BOUCHER, FRANCOIS (1704-1770), French. 

Ehrich 57. Galatea (28x26%) L. A. Lanthler 1,900 

BOUDIN, LOUIS EUGENE (1824-1898), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 118. Marine— On the French Coast (19%x29%) J. 

Williamson 675 

KaufTman 15. Cows in the Valley (16x22) Manton B. Metcalf 900 

88. The Beach at E^tretat (31x43) Hugo Reislnger 1,800 

King 7. The Giudecca, Venice (18x15%) B. Glaenzer & Co. . 1,125 

Mann 102. Scene on the French C^oast 130 

McCormlck, A. A. A... 158. On the Beach, Dieppe (12%xl0%) D. G. Reid 330 

Stewart-Dlnsmore 109. On the French Coast (I9%x29%) 700^ 

BOUGHTON, GEO. H., N. A.. R. A. (1834-1905), American. 

Flschhof, 1905 82. Children Gathering Flowers (12x24) L. A. Lanthler 100 

McCormlck, A. A. A... 54. Portrait of a Young Lady (31x25) A. Obrig 105 


Blanchard-Stewart . . . .159. Alma Parens (90%x57%) P. H. Dugro 8,500 

Brandus, 1905 173. Conquered Love (21xU%) L. P. Alcroft 1,650 

Flschhof, 1905 44. Cupid on the Alert (32%x51%) E. Thalman 4,400 

Sexton 188. Madonna, Infant Saviour and St. John (74x43) 5,100 



Lmrmttr-Umtr CL B«at in t^ W. 

BOUEDOK. SKBASmSS (lOS-lCTli. Frcsck. 

EbritA 7L The Fliskt iato BEprpt (8%z21) J. N 


BtmAm, ]f» 2. MarQuwe de SniUjr CXlxStl 

BBAXirr, JOSEF (IMl- ). Poiiah. 

BlMmekMrA-Bummrt ....UL AvmUo Market Day ffl^sxM) 

BEEUGHEL (with Vac Baien aod Van Keaael). 

FlKhlwC. Iftf SS. l^aodacape. Figure^ and StiU Ufe (24xS%) E. 


BBICUEK. A. T. (US7- >. American. 

F.A.A.G., Oet. 30. 1ML12X. Conanicnt Clilb <lSzai) 

Xor. 14. IfttL 8L Near CaaUlia, Gfand lfanan....A. Smith 

ICar. S. lfM.$ie. The Siirf-<}rand Manan (15x23) Jacob Benr 

17C The Gall Rock, Grand Manan (lazS) 

IH^nrart'Dtnamore 4C. Near Caatalia. Grand Manan (lgx3») 

14L Ijang Roll After a Storm, Seconett OSsS) A. Van 


142. Momins After Rain, Conanicat (a&ZA2) 

141. Snndovn at Secooea (18x38) A. Van Noatrand.... 

BRIDGMAN, FREDERIC A.. N. A. (1M7- ). American. 

Deimonico 79. Gararanaary C30x»^) Mra. A. M. Welch 

F.A.A.G.. Nor, 13. 1M3. 12. Summer on the Boepboma 

FiachboC IMS. W. Under the Arbor. Mustapha (32x21%) Jacob 


FlahetAdlerA^bwartx. 28. Ghlef of Tribe oo Travels (31x4«) S. G. Gant 

Preyer 38. Ui Algiers (18xS^ 

BRISSOT DE WARVUXE. F. 8. (181S-1892). French. 

F.A.A.G.. Nor. 14. 1S03. ». A French Village 

BRISPOT. HENRI (1846- ). French. 

Fiachhof. 1S0$ 78. Before Maas (l»%xS%) Snedecor 

BRISTOL. J. B.. N. A. (1826- ). American. 

F.A.A.G.. Nor. 12. 1903. 17. A Glimpse at Lake Champlain 

Mar 13. 1904.224. Scene at Hillside. Columbia Ck>....Jaa. C. O>osan. 

Gibbs «). Long Pond. Berkshire (18x30) John F. CUutoII.... 

Hall 63. The White Mountains from Pnreburg. Maine. QT^ 

x29>^) Robert Held 

Stewart-Dinsmore 19. Trout Brook, Hillsdale. Columbia Ck>. (18x30) 


Brandos. 1904 123. Amed#«, Due de Savoie (33x47) C. W. Crawford... 

BRONZINO. ANOIOLO (1502-1572). Italian. 

Brandos. 1906 65. Eleanora di Medici (26^x21^^) Mrs. Sutherland... 

BROOKE. RICHARD NORRIS (1847- ). American. 

WacSAinan 46. The Harvest Field (10x15) Arthur Tooth & Sons... 

** 94. A Quiet Corner (44x36) Dr. J. B. Ferguson 

BROWN. J. G.. N. A. (1831- ). American. 

Bannon 119. Daisy (30x20) M. Schlnasi 

Colllns-Narlor 38. PlUh and Toss (16x18) Snedecor 

•• ^' 140. Disconsolate (24x16) P. Wachsteter 

F.A.A.G.. Nor. 14, 1903.104. Playing Children.... John F. Gilroy 

" Oct 80, 1904.148. The Treasurer (17x24) 

Gibbs .-. 69. Returning from the Market (22x15) J. R. Kerrissey 

•• 240. "Speak. Sir!" (24x16) L. L. Feruski 

Hall 60. "Where Did I See That Bird's Nest?" (23Hzl4H) 

Charles Croker 

Luyfter-MUler 36. Quilting (25x30) A. McBirney 

6L Uls Only Love (16x24) Robert Cluett 

91. Bootblack (16x25) E. T. Butler 










New York Art Gallery. 

Jan. 19. 1904 

Preyer 00. 

The Obedient Servant (16x24) J. Miller 

HU Pets (18x14) 

Btewart^binsmore ..>.. 34. The Old Chair-Mender (26x32) 

BROWN. JOHN LEWIS (1299-1890). BnglUh. 

Kauffman 2. The Morning of the Hunt (10x14) Durand-Ruel 


McCSormick, A. A. A.. .161. Washington (76x51) D. G. Reid 

BROWNE. GEORGE ELMER (1871- ). American. 

Prayer 106. On the Cliffs (26x80) Henry A. Uterhart 

BROZIK. VA08LAV VON (1862-1901). Bohemian. 

Brandua. 1994 76. Touog Lady (8mx24) David S. Bond 

FiMthof. 1906 111. MedlUtlon (SlHz24) Henry Meyer 










BRUNERY, FRANCOIS (Contemporary), Italian. 

PIschhof, 1905 1. The Win© Taster {lohixZl%) B. C) Dodd 135 

Luyster-Miller 13. The Rehearsal (12x16^) Robert Cluett 225 

BRUNIN, LEON (Contemporary), Belgian. 

Fishel,Adler&Schwartz. 65. Flute Player (29x23i^) Hartshorn » 225 

BRUSH, GEORGE DE FOREST (^855- ), American. 

Gibbs 202. Head of a Lady (8x6) M.J. Stack 175 


Conkling 87. The Bonfire (10Vixl5^) 125 

BUNCE, W. GEDNEY (1840- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 3, 1904.. 27. Grand Canal, Venice (16x24) J. B. Bloomlngdale. . 200 

BUNNBR, ANDREW FISHER (1841-1897), American. 

Stewart-Dinsmore 12. On the Shore of the Chiemsee, Bavarian High- 
lands. ...Albert Busch 100 

Preyer 23. The Pont© Vecchia, Venice (21%x31%) 160 


Conkling 43. The Sandy Road (10^x16) 110 

BURNE-JONES, SIR EDWARD, R. A. (1833-1898), English. 

Dowdeswell 158. Christ Sitting ia Judgment (76x34 1-3) G. D. Pratt 1,000 


F.A.A.Q., Mar. 25, 1904.620. The End of the Quarrel F. Benson 260 

Mar. 25, 1904.647. Admiring the Portrait 195 

May 14, 1904.280. 'La Politique 350 

Henry-Field 95. The Artist and His Model. .. .Barney 360 

Luyster-Miller 3. The Standard Bearer Robert Cluett le,'* 

Stewart-Dinsmore 93. La Politique (23%x28%) Dr. Bell 800 


F. A. A. G., Nov. 14, 1903. 93. Mountebanks in a Spanish Inn 290 

Mann 115. A Leisure Hour J. B. Oliver 336 

CABAT, NICHOLAS LOUIS (1812-1892), French. 

Cramp 75. October Morning — Bercenay-on-the-Aube (21^x 

13%) 176 

CAILLE, LEON (1836- ), French. 

F.A.A.Q., Nov. 14, 1903. 70. A Young Mother 120 

Gibbs 165. Domestic Bliss (18x15) Col. R. C. Clowry 190 

Stewart-Dinsmore 16. Normandy Peasants' Home (101.4x14%) 126 


Brandus, 1905 192. Venice (29%x24%) Louis Dreifuss 180 

CALIFANO, JOHN (1864- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., May 13, 1904.239. Moorish Fir© Dance. t..H. B. Pettes 116 

OALLCOTT, AUGUSTUS WALL, R. A. (1779-1844), English. 

KaulTman 77. Classical Landscape (28%x43) T. J. Elliott 550 

CAN ALE, ANTONIO (Canaletto) (1697-1768), Italian. 

Blakesle©, 1904 1. View in Venice (16x24) G. B. Wheeler 400 

1904 15. The Grand Canal, Venice (28x44) D. G. Reid 2.000 

1904 19. The Doge's Palace, Venice (21x17) D. G. Reid 325 

1904 58. Canal San Marco, Venice (28x44) Mrs. Josephine 

Schmid 1,025 

1904 100. Canal Reggio, Venice (24x36) W. A. Taylor 825 

1904 117. Piazza San Marco, Venice (28x44) Louis R. Bhrich 475 

1904 143. View In Venice (27x44) E. Holbrook 750 

•* 1905 1. Grand Canal, Venice— View of the Doge's Palace 

(22x14) Felix Fuld 280 

1905 68. View in Venice (27x44) Sir Wm. C. Van Home.... 425 

1905 114. Grand Canal, Venice (47x80) John I. Kane 2,350 

Blanchard-Stewart ....108. St. Mark's, with the Doge's Palace (14%x21%) 

Robert Cluett 170 

Bhrich 8. Mouth of the Grand Canal, Dogana (16x25) Louis 

Ralston 500 

'* 64. On the Grand Canal (19%x31%) Thomas L. Manson 575 

McCormick, A. A. A. . .212. The Grand Canal (24x38) D. G. Reid 890 

CANO, ALONSO a601-1667), Spanish. 

Blakeslee, 1905 102. Madonna and Child (50x39) G. P. James 879 

CAPBLLE, JAN VAN DB (1635-1680, about), Flemish. 

Bhrich U. Evening on the Scheldt (24%x31%) A. P. Emmons. 450 

GARABAIN, JACQUES (1834- ), Dutch. 

Mann 127. Village Scene, on the Mediterranean J. B. 

Oliver 152 

OARAVACJGIO, MICHABL ANGELO (1569-1609), Itolian. 

Bhrich .80. The Quartette Rehearsing (29%x36%) L M. Stet- 

tenheim 675 


CARLSEN, EMIL (1848- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 4, 1904.. 70. Still Life (27x30V4) T. J. Satterlee 100 

Mar. 4, 1904. . 83. Still Life (25x30) T. E. H. Curtis 120 

CARMIENCKB, JOHANN HERMANN (1810-1867), American. 

P.A.A.G., Mar. 4, 1904.. 116. The Great Whirlpool Near Quebec. Canada (50x70) 

W. B. Strang 100 

CARRENO DE MIRANDA, JUAN (1614-1685). Spanish. 

Brandus, 1905 76. Portrait of a Lady (48x38) Herbert Scott 850 

1905 124. Eleanora ToleUna (50x40) P. M. West 600 


Fishel,Adler&Schwartz. 45. Confidences (31x45) Andrew Freedman 160 

.105. "Good Morning!" (50^x20) T. Buckley 120 

Fischhof, 1905 133. Girl with Wild Flowers (41x26) H. Pennington 100 


Fischhof, 1905 38. Two Ladies of Rank in Fancy Dress (57x39^) 

Charles Pflzer 700 

1905 50. Portrait of a Lady (44x34) Ed. Higgins 340 

CASANOVA Y ESTORACH. ANTONIO (1847-1896). Spanish. 

Blanchard-Stewart 132. The Dance (31x19) L. A. Lanthier 510 

Henry-Field 54. At His Base (9%x7) S. S. Laird 120 

CASILEAR, JOHN W. (1811-1893), American. 

Gibbs 166. Peconic, L. I., E. Holbrook 200 

CAVE, JULES (Contemporary), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 112. The Rose (23x39) Arthur Tooth & Sons 800 

Fischhof, 1905 92. Lunch Time in the Woods (27x22) M. Wineburgh.. 300 

CAZTN, JEAN CHARLES (1840-1901), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 142. The Farm (19x25) C. G. Emery 770 

Brandus, 1904 84. Country Road (15x18%) E. Wasserman 775 

1905 78. Evening Clouds (18x22) Arthur C. Smith 660 

1905 179. Harvest (19V4x24%) John Fenning 3.600 

Delmonico 25. Cazin's Studio, Boulogne— Day (5x8) A. A. Healy.. 400 

26. Cazin's Studio. Boulogne— Night (5^x6%) 410 

Kauffman 72. Thornfleld Castle (25^x32> Henry Reinhardt 6,600 

CBDERSTROM, THURE VON (1843- ), Swedish. 

Fishel,Adler&Schwartz.ll9. Disappointment (18»^xl3V^) 175 


Blanchard-Stewart 33. Landscape and Sheep (28^x36) C. G. Rathgen 400 

CHAIGNEAU, FERDINAND (Contemporary), French. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1903. 29. "Now Comes Still Evening On" 225 

Fishel.Adler&Schwartz.llO. Evening. St. Martin (18x21) W. Marshall 195 

.116. Sheep at Trough (21x17%) Charles Preston 200 

Stewart-Dinsmore 85. The End of the Day (22x18) 235 

CHALFANT. J. D. (1856- ), American. 

Gibbs 142. A Good Story (11^^x15) A. F. Bremer 340 

OHALON. JOHN JAMES, R. A. (1778-1854), Swiss. 

Blakeslee. 1904 43. York Minster (36x48) W. W. Seaman 110 

CHAMBERS, GEORGE (1803-1840), English. 

Dowdeswell 45. Smugglers "Creeping for Gin" (34^x51%) D. G. 

Reld 510 

CHAMPAIGNE, PHILIPPE DE (1602-1674). French. 

Brandus, 1904 133. Asmand du Plessis (27%x23V^) L. A. Lanthier 300 

King 19. Lady Charlotte de Montmorency i2S%x24%) 750 

CHAMPNEY. J. WELLS (1843-1903), American. 

Champney 28. Study— Interior at Ecouen (17^x12) George In- 

ness, Jr 110 

32. The Mission Sunday School (35x60) 500 

Presented to Messiah Home for Children. 

49. Lucile (22x18) R. H. Halsted 105 

5L Beatrix (23^x19%) Mrs. George E. Dodge 165 

I •♦ 54. The Toreador's Daughter (24x20»^) E. C. Converse 205 

56. Pearls and Lilies (2l»/ix26%) R. H. Ingersoll 14.5 

•• 61. The D6butante (27»4x21Vi) Snedecor 100 

, . *• 66. The Antiquary's Daughter (45x36) Mrs. George E. 

Dodge 250 

67. Hesitation (59x31) Delmonico Gallery 180 

« «• 71. Hours of Idleness (5x8i^) Andrew W. Rose... 100 

72. In Pensive Thought (29x24) W. E. Benjamin 170 

74. Phoebe (35^x28) Mrs. C. L. Hacksteff 200 

76. Rosalia (20^x16%) American Lithographic Co.... 12r. 

79. Regret (23^x19) M. L. Sire 210 

80. A Gypsy (24^x19) R. H. Ingersoll 10.=? 

82. "Gloria in Excelsis Deo " (26»4x21Vfe) B. C. Converse 100 

^ '• 84. Sad Memories (25^x20) Gall B. Munsll 100 


CHAMPNEY, J. WELLS, (CooUnued). 

Cbampnej 85. Anneke (274x174) lOt 

»6. La Marquise (28x23) 175 

89. Mr. AnKerstein. After Lawrence (374x314) Charles 

Pfizer UO 

9L Robinetta. After Reynolds (274x224) MO 

" 93. The Honorable Mrs. Graham. After Gainsborough 

(3dx27\i) J. J. Gellespie UO 

95. The Countess of Grammont. After Lely (274x22) 

E, Arnstein 260 

96. The Infant Samuel. After Reynolds (19x14) 190 

ate. .Miss Baillie (27x314) Richmond 130 

102. Miss Linwood. After Hoppner (25x21) 120 

105. Madonna and Child, After Botticelli (25x20) M. 

Knoedler A Co 180 

108. Madonna and Child. After Raphael (?) (314x25) 

M. Knoedler ft Co 180 

113. Hendrickji Stoffels. After Rembrandt (25x21) M. 

Knoedler ft Co 200 

124. Portrait of Himself, by Anthony Van Dyck (19x 

164) Hugh Chisbolm »0 

152. Study— Interior at Ecouen (184x12) M. Knoedler 

ft Co 100 

156. Ophelia (72x41) F. B. Ford 275 

16L Olga (19x11) A. D. Juillard 186 

168. Madonna and Child (21x21) Munsil 325 

168a. Madonna (47x344) W. R. Coe 115 

171a. The Triangle (264x21) A. D. Juillard 126 

171c. The Flute (274x21) E. B. Merowitz 165 

•• 173. Miss Mary Mannering as Daphne (384x21) L. 

Ettlinger 160 

175. In Joyous Andalusia (474x294) L. Ettlinger UO 

177b. Diana (354x714) A. D. Juillard UO 

179. "My Lady Disdain" (30x234) 130 

180. In Dreamland (25x19) E. B. Merowiu 120 

182. Poppies (224x174) Snedecor 100 

4..185. Study in Blue and Gold (254x16) W. R. Coe 160 

187. Violetta (25x20) L. Ettlinger 156 

188. Maurice de Saxe. After La Tour (22x17) Blashfleld. 290 

•• 190. 'Madame de Pompadour, After Drouais (23x19) E. 

Arnstein 150 

•• 191. Madame de Pompadour. After Boucher (^x21) W. 

E. Benjamin UO 

" 196. Madame Sophie. After Nattier (24x19) 115 

200. Girl Reeding a Letter. After Raoux (28x22) Werner UO 

202a. Young Due de Lesdiguieres. After Rigaud (28x23) 

M. L. Sire 160 

" 205. Henriette de Bourbon Conti, Duchess d'Orleans, 

After Nattier (27x214) 400 

206. Madame Henriette as Flora. After Nattier (26x31) 

W. F. Havemeyer 176 

207. Madame Adelaide as Diana, After Nattier (25x31) 

J. L. Kuhn 115 

208. Madame Adelaide, After Nattier (25x204) W. E. 

Benjamin U6 

209. Lady In Red Cloak. After Nattier (294x244) M. 

H. Robertson 100 

210. Lady as Diana, After Largilliere (304x244) W. E. 

Benjamin 160 

•• 213. Nymph of Diana. After Boucher (314x25) 300 

218. Portrait of Laurent Cars, After J. B. Perroneau 

(234x19) E. Arnstein 185 

219. Madame Louise. After Nattier (234x19) 276 

225. Head of a Boy, After Greuze (154x124) J. J. 

Goodwin 410 

226. Marquise de Pompadour, After La Tour (244x304) 

W. E. Benjamin 220 

227. Girl with Dove. After Greuze (17x134) Jules 

Oehme 140 

" 231. Madame Le Brun and Daughter, After Madame 

Le Brun (40x324) 860 

" 232. Madame Le Brun and Daughter, After Madame 

Le Brun (25x21) M. L. Sire 200 

" ..233. Marie Antoinette. After Madame Le Brun (28x23) 

Mrs. Geo. F. Shrady 100 

'* SB4. Marie Antoinette. After Madame Le Brun (27x214) 260 

«• 235. The Children of Marie Antoinette, After Madame 

Le Brun (23x28) 150 




CHAMPNEY, J. WELLS, (Continued). 

Cbampney 237. Elisabeth Louise Vlgee-Le Brun, by Herself 

(27%x22%) 125 

240. Princesse de Lamballe, After Versailles Portrait 

(26x20%) W. R. Coe 250 

241. Madame R^amier, After David (19V^x23) A. B. 

Maclay 135 

242. Madame R6camier. After Gerard (26i^x22%) W. E. 

Benjamin 150 

" 248. Madame Mol6 Raymond, After Madame Le Brun, 

(40^x32%) J. B. Raybum 420 

244. Comte d'Artois (Afterward Charles X) and Sister, 

After Drouais (15x11 V^) W. B. Benjamin 205 

245. Unknown Lady (27V4x23) L. Holbrook 105 

CHAPMAN, CARLTON T. (Contemporary), American. 

Bannon 81. French Fishing Boats (18x24) Wm. Clausen 100 

F. A.A.O., Mar. 3, 1904. 53. Evening at Mario (20x30) C. B. Curtis 135 

May 14, 1904.322. The Rlvermouth, Low Tide 300 

Dec. 8, 1904. 21. The Constitution and Java, December 29, 1812 

(26%x37%) J. B. Townsend 255 

Dec. 8, 1904. 82. Autumn Storm— Making for Port (20x30) Jas. B. 

Ford 120 

Dec. 8, 1904. 41. In the Harbor, New York (14x31) Jas. B. Ford 110 

Dec. 9, 1904. 75. The Chase of the Belvidere (25x30) 210 

Dec. 9,1904.85. The Columbia (25x30) J. T. Williams 125 

Dec. 9,1904.86. The Columbia (22x30) H. Alloway 105 

Dec. 9, 1904.107. Indian Rock, Narragansett Pier (18x23%) C. R. 

Lewis lOu 

" Dec. 9, 1904.118. Arrival of a Tramp Steamship (18x25) C. R. Lewis 150 

CHARLBMONT, HUGO (1860- ), Austrian. 

Banker 81. Still Life (27%xl5) O'Connell 150 

82. Still Life (27%xl5) 170 

Delmonico 116. Still Life (16x9) J. Fletcher 265 

117. sun Life (16x9) G. H. Alnslie 210 

CHARLIBR, BMILIO ( - ), Belgian. 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 25, 1904.610. Sheep— Interior. . 115 

CHASE, HARRY (1863-1889), American. 

Kaulfman 79. Answering the Signal— Off the French Coast (24x42) 

J. Jonasson 325 

Luyster-Mlller 111. In with the Tide (18x28) E. T. Butler 150 

Mann 162. On the Coast of France (18x30) Dr. S. C. G. 

Watkins 125 

CHASE, WILLIAM M., N. A. (1849- ), American. 

Delmonico 114. Reverie (10x15%) 110 

Henry-Field 56. Village by the Sea (25%x31) Wm. Macbeth 190 

•• 118. Interior of a Studio (27x34) Hugo Reisinger 400 

Luyster-Mlller 99. The Apprentice (16x24) E. Bdstrom 125 

CHELMINSKI. JOSEF VAN (1851- ), Polish. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 90. La Vedette. 4th Hussars (16%x26) J. K. D. Sher- 
wood 150 

Crosby 190. Morning After the Soiree (21x55) E. Blumenstiel ... 275 

FIschhof, 1905 23. Yorktown, October 18th, 1781 (39%x25) H. Sllleken 475 

1905 104. La Vedette, 4th Hussars (16%x26) Clarence S. Day 280 


Gibbs 169. Inquiry (15x21) A. M. Heinsheimer 300 


Blanchard-Stewart .... 34. The Old Monastery (51x38) A. F. Eno 490 

CHEVALIER, R. M. (1830- ), Russian. 

Mc(3ormlck, A. A. A... 132. Street in Cairo (28x20) W. M. Scott 175 


Stewart-Dlnsmore 60. The Monastery (44x32) 175 


Crosby 93. "Saint Cecilia. Pray for Him!" (9x6%) George A. 

Alnslie 390 

Delmonico 104. At Play (8x11) 170 


Fishel, Adler&Schwartz.l47. Sheep at a Drinking Place (15x23%) 400 

Kauffman 18. A Shepherdess (18x14) Mrs. Frank Kauffman 300 

48. The Goose Girl (10x14) 600 

•« 84. Girl Tending Turkeys (31x40) A. C. Bunker 625 

Stewart-Dlnsmore 18. Shepherd Boy and Flock (17x10) 150 

CHIBRICI, GAETANO (1838- ), Italy. 

Waggaman 87. Warming Dolly's Hands (34x20) Hewitt 600 


CHINTRBUIL, ANTOINB (1819-1873), French. 

Preyer 42. Landscape (8%xl8«i) IW 

CHURCH, F. S., N. A. (1842- ). American. 

Blanchard-Stewart 18. Ideal Head (16x22) Wm. Clausen 125 

Luyster-Miller 123. In Arcadia (15x22) E. T. BuUer 150 

CLAUDE, GEORGES (1854- ), French. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1903. 43. Predication de Saint Francois d'Assises 410 

CLAUDE LORRAINE (1600-1682), French. 

Ehrich 23. Dance of the Village Youth (29x36) Mr. Koenig... 800 

Dowdeswell 60. A Classical Landscape (39x53) F. K. Sturgis 775 

CLAYS, PAUL JEAN (1819-1900), Dutch. 

Blakeslee. 1904 148. On the Scheldt (28x38) J. H. Warren 1.650 

Gibbs 263. Evening Calm on the Scheldt (22x16%) M. 

Knoedler & Co 625 

Luyster-Miller 137. On the Scheldt (16x26) E. Edstrom 150 

CLOUET, FRANCOIS (1510-1572), French. 

Brandus, 1905 6. Edward VI (26x20) Lanthier 275 

1905 118. Francoys de Clameson (ll%x9%) R. J. Murphy.... 200 

1905 128. Henri II (loxlOVi) J. B. Smith 275 

COELLO, ALONZO SANCHEZ (1625-1690), Spanish. 

Brandus, 1905 83. Margaret of Parma (il^xll^) Mrs. Sutherland 660 

1905 180. Princesse Isabelle Claire (91x54i.a) Lanthier 7.500 

COELLO, CLAUDIO (1621-1693), Spanish. 

Blakeslee, 1904 109. Marie Louise of Orleans (78x46) F. Lathrop 1,900 

COFFIN, WILLIAM ANDERSON ri855- ). American. 

F.A.A.G., Dec. 8, 1904.. 30. The Woods Pasture (20x30) Otto Gerdau 110 

Dec. 8, 1904.. 37. Laurel Lake (24x36) J. B. Townsend 176 

Dec. 8, 1904.. 58. Sunset, .Tenner Valley. Somerset County, Penn. 

(20x30) I. N. Seligman 140 

Dec. 8, 1904.. 60. Sunset, Pine Spring Farm, Somerset County, 

Penn. (30x40) R. C. Vose 310 

Dec. 8, 1904. . 61. September Woods and Flowers (30x40) I. N. Selig- 
man 100 

Dec. 8, 1904.. 63. September (30x40) 190 

Dec. 9, 1904. .112. An Idyl (30x40) C. R. Lewis 130 

Dec. 9, 1904. .119. Moonlight in Harvest (30x40) G. Daniel 155 

Dec. 9, 1904. .120. A Pennsylvania Farm After the Thunder Shower 

(40x55) I. N. Seligman 210 

Dec. 9, 1904. .121. Evening, Somerset Valley, Penn., C. R. Lewis 370 

Dec. 9, 1904. .126. Solitude (24x36) I. N. Seligman 105 


Fishel,Adler&Schwartz.l46. The Departure (12^x21%) W. M. K. Olcott 100 


Crosby 158. Old Farm, Morning (14^x21) 195 

COIGNARD, LOUIS (1812-1883) French. 

Blanchard-Stewart ....133. Cattle Resting In Shade (47^x71) A. Lincoln 625 

Brandus, 1905 1. Cattle In Pasture (15x21) 130 

1905 24. A Red Cow (15x18) W. W. Johns 150 

1906 39. Landscape and Cattle (15»2x21i^) S. P. Shotter 130 

COL, DAVID (1822-1900), Belgian. 

GibbB 129. The Sportsman's Rest (12x10) F. H. Gottlieb 175 

Hoyt 1. "La Note ft Payer" (SV4x6Vi) 186 

Luyster-Miller 57. Hard to Persuade (8x10) 105 

COLE, THOMAS, N. A. (1801-1848). American. 

Falconer 407. The Titan's Goblet, 1833 (25x2S) 160 

COLLIN, RAPHAEL (1850- ), French. 

McCk)rmick, F. A. A. G.136. Spring (29x24) H. Kowalsky 100 

COLMAN, SAMUEL, N. A. (1833- ), American. 

Crosby 34. Woods Near Irvington (9x17) H. Allaway 450 

COLOGNE, SCHOOL OF (Sixteenth Century). 

Brandus, 1904 174. Apotheosis of St. Sebastian— Triptych (25x45) L. 

A. Lanthier 690 

1904 175. Adoration of the Magi (49^x37) J. C. Crawford.... 480 

1905 9. Adoration of the Magi (494x37) L. A. Lanthier... 300 

COMERRB, LEON (1850- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 47. "Lovee Me, Loves Me Not" (32x24) 300 

Brandus, 1904 44. Easter in Russia (40x28) L. A. Lanthier 320 

1904 51. Ideal Head (32x26) E. Winter 370 

1904 60. Curiosity (48%x29%) L. M. Worth 510 

*' 1904 73. Indiscretion (48^x29Vi) A. G. Van Nostrand 186 

1904 112. Girl at the Window (36%x26^) Wm. Sleicher 380 

1904 130. The Siesta (19x27) W. B. Strang 360 



COMERRE, LEK)N, (Continued). 

Brandus, 1904 152. 

1904 156. 

A Novel (29x23) C. W. RuBsel 

Oriental Beauty (46x29) W. B. Strang 

1904 183. Juliette (56%x28V4) L. Blanchard 

1905 42. The Lecture (29x23) R. A. C. Smith 

"Loves Me. Loves Me Not" (32x24) Baron Ernest 

Morning Glories (29x23) 

Shepherdess (46x31%) J. W. Ogden 



Fischhof, 1905 61. 

1905 139. 

CONSTABLE, JOHN, R. A. (1776-1837), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 104. 

1905 80. 

Suffolk Landscape (12x14) D. O. Reid 

The Glebe Farm (28x36) George D. Pratt. 

Brandus. 1904 29. Landscape (8x12) W. B. Strang. 

Conkling 145. 

Preyer 56. 

: 59. 



Waggaman 57. 


Landscape (16x21%) !>• M. Mason 

A Village Green (6%x9) 

Landscape — Stream and Cows (10x13%), 

A View Near Dedham (7%xl0) 

Moonlight (ll%x8) 

140. A Lane in Suffolk (9x8) 

141. A Meadow (10x13) 

A Heath (24x29%) 

Hampstead (25x30) Wm. C. Van Home., 

Fischhof. 1905. 

11. Departure of the Doves (30x20), 

COOPER. THOMAS SIDNEY, R. A. (1803-1902), English. 
Green 134. Cattle Piece 

COPLEY, JOHN SINGLETON, R. A. (1737-1815), American. 

Dowdeswell ...25. Brooks Watson. Esq., Lord Mayor of London 

(50x40) Joseph Pulitzer.. 

COQUES. GONZALES (1614-1684). Flemish. 

Brandus, 1904 4. The Artist Gaspard Verbruggen in His Studio 

(23%x33) John Fennlng 

1905 10. Studio of a Flemish Artist (233ix33) W. W. Johns. 

1905 62. The Concert (22x32) 

CORCOS. VITTORIO MATTEO (1859- ). Italian. 

Fischhof. 1905 26. The Pet (28x44%) J. D. Waring 

COROT. JEAN BAPTISTE CAMILLE (1796-1875). French. 

Bannon 99. An Italian Monastery (18%x22»«4) E. A. Wiltsie.... 

Blanchard-Stewart 71. Early Morning. St. Cloud (9x15) 

Brandus, 1904 159. Ville d'Avray (12x18) Ambrose Williams 

The Ruins (9%xl2%) Edward L. Seip 

La Colliue (9%xl6%) C. W. Russell 

Italian Mandolin Player (26x21%) R. L. Lang- 

Ideal Landscape (9%xl2%) A. W. Bishop 

Neapolitan Girl (26x21%) L. A. Lanthler 

Landscape in Auvergne (9%xl6%) A. Bradley 



1905 168. The Oaks (2%x3%), 

1905 177. Souvenir d'ltalle (38x53) E. Fischhof 

Study of Rocks (10%xl2%) 

La Route d'E:sbly (19%x24) 

The Edge of the Woods (14x9) H. V. Newcomb, 


. 63. 
. 86. 

Conkling 97. 

" 146 

Oibbs .... '. .' '. ! *. .* *. .* '. '. '. '. \ '. '. 208*. 

Green HO. Landscape 

Kauff man 20. 



King 48. 

McCormick, A. A. A... 176. 

Landscape (14x9) M. Knoedler &, Co 

La Tour d'Esbly (10x12%) Ferdinand Hermann 

Italian Maiden (21%xl5) William A. Clark 

Near Vllle dAvray (19x15%) Arthur Tooth & Sons 

A Sketch (17%xl4) Francis Lathrop 

McCormick. F. A. A. G. 45. Landscape (10x16) Julian Edwards 

.173. Landscape (13x16%) L. A. Lanthler 

Preyer 78. The Bridge at AUvers (9%xl3%) Durand-Ruel 

152. Landscape (10%xl8) 

156. At the Lake Side (12%xlo%) 

Stewart-Dlnsmore 54. Resting (4%xr>%) 

Lake Nemi (8%xl6%) J. Wertheim 

Vllle d'Avray (ll%xl6%) A. Lewlsohn. 

Waggaman 47. 


50. At Nightfall— A Study (15V2Xl2%) I. Stettenhelm. . 

CORREA. MARCUS (Seventeenth Century). Spanish. 

Ehrlch 20. Flight Into Egypt (45x38) Francis Lathrop 

CORREGGIO, ANTONIO ALLBGRI (1494-1534), Italian. 

Bhrlch 63. The Holy Family at Rest (36x26%) D. McCosker. 




































). Spanish. 

84. The Return from the Pasture (25%x21%) S. S. 

Laird 240 



COSWAY. RICHARD. R. A. (1740-1821), English. 

Blakeslee, 1905 34. Ladr Boynton and Child (48x37) E. Flschhof 1,600 

Brandus, 1904 131. Augusta. Royal Princess, and Her Brother Fred- 
erick William— Children of George III (68^x49%) 

Herbert Schutt 2,600 

COSWAY, RICHARD, R. A. (Attributed to). 

Blakeslee, 1904 99. Mrs. Fitzherbert (28x23) V. A. Henry 650 

COTES, FRANCIS, R. A. (1726-1770), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 32. Mrs. Mary Kendall (29x24) Dr. L. B. Ferguson.... 175 

1904 156. Miss Hamilton (48x38) R. C. Vose 600 

1905 116. Miss Montague (50x40) G. P. James 573 

Brandus, 1904 27. Lady Ashburton (26x20) L. A. Lanthier 575 

1904 85. Lady Cauldwell (36x28) W. Barbour 680 

1904 89. Two Children with a Dog (24x30) L. A. Lanthier... 285 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 57. Lady Cauldwell 425 

Green 38. Peg Wofflngton. .. .G. Sherman 100 

Preyer 12S. Portrait of a Gentleman (35x27) L. A. Lanthier — 110 


Blanchard-Stewart ....131. Shepherd and Sheep (16x251;^) E. P. Holmes 200 

Delmonico 48. The Drinking Place .(16V^x25) 145 

52. Beginning of Another Day (17^x24%) 130 

53. The Evening Drink (16^^x25) 130 

134. Gray Autumn Day (17x15^) 160 

143. Feeding Time (22x17) R. N. Voorhis 280 

156. Going Home (15V%x25) 140 

162. Early Morning (25x21) 190 

173. At Twilight iU^^x^Vz) 125 

175. End of the Day (17x2^^) ,. 113 

Fi8hel,Adler& Schwartz 60. Shepherd and His Flock (17x25%) 175 

Preyer 116. Sheep In the Heather Field (17x26) J. C. Umber- 

fleld 16«.) 

COURBET, GUSTAVE (1819-1877). French. 

Delmonico 50. A Wooded Swamp (22»/^xl5) 165 

McCormick, A. A. A... 209. Landscape (23^x33*^) D. G. Reld 460 

McCormick, F. A. A, G.269. The Brook (I2I2XI6) H. Van Holland 150 

COURTOIS. GUSTAVE (1855- ). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 45. Ideal Head (2t»>2xiri) A. Lincoln 130 

COUTOURIER, PHILIBERT LEON (1822-1901). French. 

Cramp 77. In the Barnyard {'2l%xl^\<z\ 110 

COUTURE, THOMAS (1815-1879), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 95. At the Well (lGxl2',2) C. G. Rathgen 290 

COX, DAVID (1783-1859), English. 

Waggaman 81. Collecting the Flock. Vale of Clwyd (35V4x68) 

V. G. Fisher 1,526 

COX. KEN YON, N. A. (1856- ). American. 

Oibbs 280. After the Harvest (I8x3(») T. E. H. Curtis 320 

COYPEL, NOEL NICOLAS (1692-1734). French. 

Brandus. 1904 91. Decorative Panel— Summer (40x50) L. A. Lanthier 250 

Green 67. The Countess of Malezieux 190 

CRANE. BRUCE, N. A. (1857- ). American. 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 30, 1903.109. Autumn Sunset (12x6) J. Fawset 150 

Mar. 3. 1904. 24. Passing Storm (28x36) A. O. Cheney 235 

Mar. 4, 1905.112. Last Leaves (.10x40) W. H. Arnold 265 

Flschhof. 1905 151. On the River Seine (12x20) .1. Werthelm 280 

Glbbs 167. A December Sunset (14x20) W. W. Fuller 160 

Luyster-Mlller 34. Sunset (9x12) H. Smith 100 

60. Winter (25x30) 145 

Stewart-Dlnsmore 75. Sunset (14x20) B. Arkell I55 

CRAYER. GASPARD DE (1.-84-1*169). Flemish. 

Blakeslee. 1905 44. Venus. Mercury and Mars (47x45) H. Stanley 130 

Ehrich 47. Father Andreas Rosa (42x29) J. Kaveny 400 

CREIFBLDS. RICH\RD (Contemporary). American. 

Glbbs 120. The Last Chance (H^iXlV^i W. B. Strang 100 

CRO.ME. JOHN (Old Crome) (1769-1821). EnglKsh. 

Blakeslee, 1904 102. Norwich Landseapt- (ISxlTVg) E. Holbrook 425 

1904 115. English Landscape (22x30) Berwlnd 1,400 

Brandus. 1904 148. Landscape (19i'2x24%) G. G. Benjamin 385 

Ehrich 59. The Old Mill {^^\xiO%) Holland Art Galleries.... 1,800 

Green 92. Stormy Clouds 160 

115. Tree and Mill....C. T. Chapman 170 

King 6. Moonlight on the Yare. Norwich (9x17) S. J. 

R«»ckendorfer 425 




Colllni-NajflDr SO. October on the HuawD (ISiW) H. Aiioway 

P.A.A.a., Apr. IB. 1906.11T. Autumn on the Upper Hudnon (30»M) L. 

Idnthker --.,-^, - -'----- 

awmlll River (IZi2a) W. B. Stnog 

'UeuTd ...".~r........."..".TT7. Volcee ot'tbe Nidbl '(Mil03) W. M. K. Oleou... 

CdVlLLON. R. DE (Conlemporar]'). 

KBOflmsD 1. The Roundelay (12I9) M. Tanni-nbHuro 

CDYP. AELBERT (16a)-18»l). Dutch. 

Dowdesvetl 9£. A Bay Holding Tbree Horaea IUkKi H. O. Wan 

Ctjyp, ABLBERT (Attributed to), Dutch. 

BiBkeslee, IKK 41. Mnrlae (Wi3:) M. Brauaer 

FlBchhoI, 1906 146. Port n 1 1 o( Two Children (32V.ii36XJ L, A. Lnnih 

K Child iSSxSII) L. . 

BlaJteelee, im. 

DAlWAlLbB, /-.-..—- . . 

McCormlck, A. A. A...U'). Landscape (21Vti31l John Fennin, 

:;attle and Landscape (22i31> C. Q. 1 

DAMOYB, PIERRE EMMANUEL (1847- ), French. 

Preyer JO. Landscape IliKxii) J. L. Beattte 

DANCE, NATHANIBL, R. A. (1734-lgU). BUEllsb. 

Blakealee, 1»M 103. air Joshua Reynolds (28123) Joseph Pullti*r... 

Brandus, ISOG 126. Children of Owrge III (4S%x3») P. M. West.... 

DANLOUX, H. P. (176J-1»»). French. 

Dowdeawell 98. Lady Playing a Harp {30»JS) H. O. Watson.,,. 


Brandus, 1906 39. The Empress Marie of Russia (Mx3A> L. A. I 

DARLEY, F. O. C„ M, A. (1822-1888). American. 

AnderHin'i 8. Judge Qulno (2GMi3l}^l.. .. 

DAUBIONV, CHARLES FRANCOIS (1817-1878), French. 

Bl a nchard. Stewart ....78. The Seine (lOWilTW) 

.,..1M. TwillBht (lOllS) 

..,W, River and La .i d mapu IBxIH) 13, Winter SBO 

...144. The Country Hrmd (SliilByi A. WllllBms L4B5 

...178, Landscape iiiid lliver (16Hi2iJ>i) L, Blaucbard 3.350 

...127, Boats at Honpi^ur aS5ii2»!4) John Fenulng 176 

..,136. Landscape liiii] lilvpr ll5«i2SVi) John Fenning..., 2.900 

..ISX. River and Ijindscape (BWnKW 1,060 

"" '--■•- e iP^xllHi) L. Ralston 1,200 

„ — Sna (IS'.iia*) D. M. Mason 7TB 

Delmonleo »e. A Woody Lane (U>4^) »2i 

CiDf 48. Landscape lK%ximi W. Q. Phillips.. 

4cCormlck, A. A, A.. ,178. 0«n at Rest (IZM - - - .. 

I 8tu^. ,, .Francis Lathrop, 

ae (»xl«) 

, Banks at ths Olse (IO1I8) H. Knoedli 

— ■"%ximi w. <! 

_ m^ixsiw It. _ 

McCormlck. F. A, A. O, », Landscape (ITMilB) Julian Edwards lor. 

• .wn. On the French Coast 112i*i!0iHi J, H, StraUBi IBi 

Prsyer )», House Near a UlTcr (IMixUM) i.lOO 

WsKKsmsu DJ. A Bummer Lsndaeapo (llt^klHM) Arthur Tooth Ik 

Sons 4,000 

, (to, "Iio Lao" (llUiill) Tliinli>l Chalineity (jm 

71. Illaoh nooks. CnMt or Normandy (18a4<m) S. D. 

ChaplDi 4,300 


Wanaman 1*. EarlT Mornlnil nn Ihe OIMb m»%\ Ta], Woodward jOO 

DAVIS. CHARLEH II. IIIW-^ _>, AmsrIcan. 

i'lMtiJ'ii li. A'lVnVay: 


DA WE, GEORGE. R. A. (1781-1829), English. 

Blakeslee, 1905 118. H.R.H. PrlnceBs Cliarlotte Augusta of Wales. 

Daughter of King George IV (56x44) L. C. Weir. 825 

DAWSON, ARTHUR (1859- ), American. 

Blanchard-Stewart — 122. Afternoon, Lyme, Conn. (28x36) 300 

Bannon 72. The Potato Gatherers (28x36) WilHam Clausen 160 

P.A.A.G., Mar. 4, 1904.. 127. Wood Interior. Lyme. Conn. (14x17) C. Ellison..... 200 

DE BAEN, JAN (1633-1702), Dutch. 

Dowdeswell .^....138. Bredchoff de Vick (48x38) W. Oatman 680 


Stewart-Dinsmore 21. A Rural Flirtation (23%x36) 320 

Flschhof, 1905 102. "Vaches de Merirtdres" (26%x23%) L. Whitehead.. 800 

DE BEUL. FRANZ ( - ). Belgian. 

F.A.A.G.. Mar. 25. 1904.643. Going to Pasture 187 

May 13. 1904.226. Going to Pasture. . . . Mrs. C. R. Woodin 186 

Mann 33. Interior— The Sheep Fold 125 

Stewart-Dinsmore 28. Waiting for the Ferry (33x40) 340 

DE BOCK, THEOPHILE (1852-1904). Dutch. 

Waggaman 16. A Landscape (14x21) C. W. Kraushaar 325 

DECAMPS, ALEXANDRE GABRIEL (1803-1860). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 120. The Scissors Grinder (14x10^^) 650 

Brandus. 1904 65. Fisherman at Corfu (9xl0Vi) J. C. Crawford 200 

Delmonico 55. An lUlian Street (2.3x17) Flschel.Adler & Schwartz 210 

Qibbs 273. Selling the White Slave (23x16) Fischel. Adler & 

Schwartz , 410 

Waggaman 76. Saul Pursuing David (30x45%) W. C. Van Home.. 3.550 


Luyster-MlUer 10. Pet of tht- Housfliold (18x26) E. Edstrom 100 

DBDREUX, ALFRED (1812-1860). French. 

Fischhof, 1905 69. Study— A Whitt HorsF (32x39%) Wra. Hunt 310 

1905 70. Study— A Brown Horae (32x39%) Wm. Hunt 310 

DEFAUX, ALEXANDRE (1826- ). French. 

Gibbs 176. Springtime (19%x29M5) A. M. Helnsheimer 170 

DEFREGGER. FRANZ VON (1835- ). Austrian. 

Kaulfman 32. Lovemaking (20%xl5<>^) E. Fischhof 1.600 

DE HAAS. J. H. L. (1832-1880). Dutch. 

Biakeslee, 1905 88. Cattle in Pasture (39x31) H. L. Pratt 375 

Crosby 35. Cows on the Dunes (12x18) Gljmn 150 

Gibbs 228. Landscape and Cattle (124xl8V&) R. H. Dunn 400 

Hoyt 137. Cows in a Meadow (18%xl2%) 200 

DE HAAS. M. F. H., N. A. (1832-1895). American. 

Blanchard-Stewart 68. Beach at Scheviningen T. Gerrity 750 

Colllns-Naylor 76. Menhaddan Fishing Boat (15%x26) Henry F. Miller 200 

101. Stranded (20x42) Prinz Brothers 200 

Gibbs 145. A Rainy Day Off Ster Island (14x22) L. Chait 175 

228. Landscape and Cattle (12*4x18%) R. H. Dunn 400 

Hall 46. Coming Squall, Isle of Shoals (12^x21%) W. H. 

Young 140 

D£ HAVEN, FRANK (1856- ). American. 

Biakeslee, 1904 111. October Evening (36x48) L. Lewis 100 

Gibbs 63. A Sunset Gleam (12x14) G. M. Walker 105 

Luyster-Miller 107. Old Maine Homestead (20x30) E. Edstrom 100 

Mann 166. Landscape (30x41) 100 

DE HBEM, JAN (1600-1674). Dutch. 

Biakeslee, 1904 38. Still Life (38x48) George Barrle 160 

DE JONGHE, J. BAPTISTE (1785-1844). Belgian. 

McCormick, F. A. A. G.124. Landscape (41x55) Holland Art Galleries 200 


DB JOSSBLIN DE JONG, P. (1861- ). 

Waggaman 26. Scheviningen Fishergirls (16x25) C. Triller 425 

DELACHAUX, LEON (Contemporary). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart ....186. "Always Tell the Truth" (24%x30%) Benjamin 

Allen 300 


Kauflfman 70. An Arab Fantasia (^x28%) M. H. Lehman 2,100 

McCormick, F. A. A. Q.181. The Attack (7x6%) 180 

DE LA TOUR, M. Q. (1704-1788), French. 

Green 128. Portrait of a Cavalier. .. .E. C. Bell 200 

DBLAUNAY. JULBS ELIE (1828*1891). French. 

Delmonico 96. The Brlc-a-Brac Custodian (12Hx9V2) IW 


DBL GARBO. RAFFAELLINO (1476-1524), Italian. 

Dowdeswell 161. Madonna, Child, St. Lawrence, and St, John the 

Evangelist (50x50) J. D. Crlmmins 1,800 

DELrOBBE, FRANCOIS ALFRED (1835- ), French. 

CoUins-Naylor 155. The Young Mother (21x27) S. Schinasi 260 

Gibbs 71. The Foot Bridge (22x12%) W. B. Strang 140 

DE LORT, CHARLES EDOUARD (1814-18d4), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 78. The Stirrup Cup (39%x29) 750 

. .150. The Departure for the Wedding (18x26) J. K. O. 

Sherwood 1,200 

FlBchhof, 1905 57. While Fishing (25x34) E. Clapp 380 

Henry-Field 132. Carnival at Antwerp. Sixteenth Century (31x58) 

Wm. R. Hearst 475 

DELPY, CAMILLE HIPPOLYTE (Contemporary), French. 

Brandus, 1905 74. In Normandy (13x24) J. Graham 125 

1905 75. The River Seine at Andresy (16^x28) W^m. Clausen 275 

1905 102. The Banks of the River Olse (16^x28) Wm. 

Clausen 260 

1905 103. Sunrise on the River Olse (16%x28) G. B. Hurd.... 265 

Crosby 59. Island Delaitle, Pont de TArche (16^x27) 180 

Delmonlco 165. The Riverside (12V4x22%) 160 

Fi8hel,Adler& Schwartz 55. Seine Near Tournedos (18x27V^) R. R. Colgate 175 

Hoyt 46. The Sand Barge (15x22) 110 

King 8. Sunset on the Olse (20^x31%) Judge J. C. Gray... 325 

Luyster-Miller 86. Evening on the Seine — E. S. Nash 200 

DEMONT, ADRIBN LOUIS (1851- ), French. 

Delmonico 78. Moonrise (17^x32%) 135 

DE NBUVILLE. ALPHONSE M. (1836-1886), French. 

Kaulfman 46. The Headquarters Flag (18x15) F. S. Flower 2,100 

Waggaman 42. The Flag of Truce (26x36) Wm. A. Clark 8,50<> 


Bannon 56. At Play (16%x23%) Albert Plant 100 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 3, 1903.. 38. Choir Boys in the Garden of Notre Dame M. H. 

de Young 485 

DESCHAMPS, LOUIS (1846- ), French. 

Hoyt 47. Wild Flowers (22xl5»/4) 120 

DB 8CHREYVER. LOUIS ( - ), French. 

Fi8hel,Adler & Schwartz 63. At the Market (22^x17) H. Meyer 400 

DBSGOFFE. BLAISE ALEXANDRE (1830-1901), French. 

Brandus, 1906 70. Still Life (35x26) L. Ralston 560 

Fischhof, 1905 68. Objects of Art (59Vix45^) J. D. Waring 550 

DBSGOFFE. JULE3S A. S. (Contemporary), French. 

F. A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1903. 16. At Leisure 200 

Stewart-Dlnsmore 79. At His Ease (15%xll) E. Pierce 205 

DBSSAR, LOUIS PAUL (1867- ), American. 

Bannon ..127. Grassy Hill (11x14) M. Schinasi 106 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 3, 1904.. 62. Early Autumn (12x16) J. C. Boland 160 

Mar. 4, 1904.. 79. Crescent Moon (12x16) Louis Katz 105 

Mar. 4, 1904..110. Early Moon (24x29) F. Von Inten 350 

Gibbs 132. Sheep Returning at Evening (10x13) L. A. 

Lebmalre 115 


Kauffman 52. Reconnoissance from the Windmill (26x22) I. Gug- 
genheim 4,000 

Luyster-Miller 50. Study— The Equestrians (18x20) 175 

DB THOREN, OTTO (1828-1889), Austrian. 

Hoyt 74. The Towpath (31x39% 350 

Kauffman 24. Pollard Willows (10%xl3%) 350 

71. Hungarian Market (24x32) 1,225 

" 86. On the Road to Market (26x61) Louis Bamberger. . 1,100 

Waggaman 67. Approaching Storm (28x36) Adolph Lewisohn 1,900 

DB TROY, JEAN FRANCOIS (1679-1752), French. 

Brandus, 1904 6. Nicholas de Catinat (29x33) G. G. Benjamin 140 

DETTI, CESARE (Contemporary), Italian. ^ «,, „ 

Brandus, 1904 98. A Music Lesson (28x21) Bocande 500 

1905 130. Marriage of the Prince 475 

Flschhof, 1905 22. The Happy Hunter (20x16%) E. J. Curley 340 

Luyiter-Mlller 116. At Veraailles in Time of Louis XIV.... George C. 

Heimerdinger 1,000" 

DBTTMAN, LUDWIG (1866- ), German. ..,*„•«.,«.*. 

Waggaman 26. The Potato Harvest (16%x22) J. Epstein 150^ 



DB VOS, CORNELIS (1586-1651), Flemish. 

Blakeslee, 1905 ....12L Madame Van der Geeet (82x57) George A. Hearn.. 12,500 

DB VOS, MARTIN (1531-1003), Flemish. 

Brandus, 1905 167. Portrait of a Lady (16%xl4) R. J. Murphy 150 

DB VOS. SIMON (1603-1676), Flemish. 

Brandus. 1905 52. Little Girl (39x31^) Mrs. Sutherland 270 

1905 lOL Portrait of a Child (22^x16%) Wm. G. Peckham.. 160 

DEWBT, CHARLES MELVILLE (1851- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 3, 1904.. 9. Late Afternoon (12x16) Max Levy 105 

DEWING, THOMAS W., N. A. (1851- ), American. 

Blakeslee, 1904 91. The Sorceress (15^x10^) Mrs. H. S. Greims 290 


Blanchard-Stewart 64. A Smyrnote Child (10x7Vi) Louis Stem 260 

... 69. The Woods Near Fontalnebleau (12^x16) Arthur 

Tooth & Sons 800 

....139. Woods and Rooks (U%\lb%) 300 

....148. In the Forest of Fontalnebleau (12^x16%) 1,000 

Brandus, 1904 68. Forest of Fontalnebleau (12^x16) L. W. Zeigler... 1,400 

1904 110. Courtship (30x37^) Ralph Burrows 2,150 

1904 139. Forest of Fontalnebleau (4x5%) L. Blanchard 600 

1904 158. Turkish Woman and Children (16%x23) E. L. Seip 4,450 

1904 161. Turkish Scene (15x21%) J. W. Lamb 1,600 

1904 173. Turkish Woman and Children (llV4x7%) John 

Fennlng 985 

1904 188. Forest of Fontalnebleau (29x21 V4) John Fenning... 8.400 

1906 67. Forest of FonUinebleau (7x11) James Graham 1,500 

1905 138. Figures and Landscape (29x36) E. Fischhof 1,000 

1906 154. "La Clairiere" (5^x8) 690 

1905 169. The Pool in the Foreet (3%x2%) James Graham... 1,076 

1905 175. Forest of Fontalnebleau (11x14) L. Ralston 500 

1905 184. Oriental Siesta (15x21%) George D. Simons 1,450 

Conkling 21. A Nude (llV4x6%) 650 

99. Forest Boulders (S%xl2%) 120 

Crosby 128. Edge of the Forest (4^x4) W. M. Allison 300 

Delmonico 105. Marguerite (14x10^) J. K. Fletcher 450 

F.A.A.G., May 13, 1904.208. Forest of FonUinebleau. .. .Alonzo Peck 106 

Fischhof. 1905 128. Forest of Fontalnebleau (5x8) 575 

Gibbs 250. Moorish Children (11x17) H. V. Newcomb 1,750 

Green 114. Forest of Fontalnebleau I. N. Seligman 110 

Henry-Field 111. Two Trees (15%xl2^) W. B. Strang 300 

140. Forest of Fontainebleau (23%x28^) R. S. Chambers 5,750 

KaulTman 19. The Lap Dog (13^^x10*^) Hugo Reisinger 1,000 

26. The Marsh (6x10%) M. Knoedler & Co 1,000 

King 50. The Heart of the Forest (16^x22%) J. Oehme 2,050 

McCormick, A. A. A... 170. Landscape (10x12%) D. G. Reid 310 

McCormick, F. A. A. G. 13. Landscape (10x14) J. H. Strauss 100 

Preyer 76. Forest Interior (12%xl7) Durand-Ruel 1,100 

153. Turkish Children (7%x6) 180 

Rudell 133. The Bathers (3%x5%) Evarts 105 

DIDIER-POUGET, WILLIAM (1864- ), French. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 96. Heather in Bloom— Morning Effect in the Valley 

of Garonne 480 

" Mar. 25, 1904.663. Vallee de la Creuze, Heather in Bloom— Mprning 

Effect 425 

May 14, 1904.295. Heather in Bloom— Morning Effect. .. .J. Ackerman 

Coles 475 

Luyster-Miller 114. Vallee de la Creuze, Heather in Bloom— Morning 

Effect Robert Cluett 600 

Stewart-Dlnsmore 105. Vallee de la Creuze, Heather in Bloom— Morning 

Effect (22%x36%) 560 

DIETERLE, MADAME MARIE (Contemporary), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 140. Cattle in Pool (31%x38) J. K. O. Sherwood 3.700 

King 32. A Normandy Pasture (20V4x27%) J. Oehme 2,760 

DIRANIAN, SARKIS (Contemporary), American. 

Fishel, Adler &. Schwartz 27. Arranging Flowers (16x13) 100 

Fischhof, 1905 105. Ideal Head (19%x25%) J. Gerrlty 380 

DOBSON, WILLIAM (1610-1646). English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 75. James Stanley, Earl of Derby (50x40) D. G. Reid.. 150 

1905 45. Charles I (55x44) H. Cryder 270 

1905 93. Earl Danby (48x34%) L. A. Lanthler 160 

Brandus. 1905 15. Portrait of a Lady (39x31) I. N. Seligman 360 

Dowdeswell 50. Portrait of a Soldier (42x30) E. J. Stehle 225 

Bhrich 13. Lord Cavendish (29%x24%) J. D. Ichenhauser 660 

Fischhof, 1905 76. Miss Hughes (17%xl4) H. Naylor ISO 

Green 132. Admiral Robert Blake T.B.Walker SOO 



UOitCL CAitLO (lia.6-lfi8IO» Italian. 

HUOMtl^^ IS^ tt^ Virgin and Sleeptng Infant (35x42) J. S. Harria.. 

Bturtoh 4L Madonna Adolorata I»lx40> WlUiam BxttHBrflml. . 

OOLPIi. J. H. X. A. (ldS>190^, AobdHcan. 

CttUtQa-Nakylor 9i. Tb* Outpot»t (2Ux:i4> Otto r. Strum 

Datattoaioo llSi. Kittaoa at Play (ll^^alS) M. Lu Toons. 

I>oiOb IIK Cat Family HAxSldt mTl. Sire 

Iti. For Saie dixlS) T. G. Condon 

i*. The First Family (l»a2i> Bdward »U 

2T. A Noisiiboriy Call lUteii) J. J. Sullivan 

:». A WatuUfui Motlior (26m2») H. D. Q. BobifB 

n. A Urt^akfaat Party imm£i) Franoia J. qninlan 

32. Uec^tiou Day iSiaaW F. J. Quinlan 

36. Ttt» Biai'ksmiti]'» Sliop <2&xai) J. W. PHngie 

3T. A LUtwly Bunch Ut^^x^l) «. H. Heydt 

3». Th« Flrat Lt»atton (S£xm) Ctiaries B. Ueydt. 

«• Hou«elioid Beta (14jaw J. C. NlcoU 

4lk In tito Biacisamitlx'a Sliop {Stx3»> Joim Newnen. . 

a2. Koxikuuuda «a»x40» W. L. Mittb«»il 

5S. Surfeitwl (18aLi4) H. D. G. Roiilfa, 

6u. Called to Order iliiauii) L. A. Hamilton 

(>!. :>port lu ilt« >Aaral)«a ii»xi»t 

»». Thr^ or !* Kind atit2^) H. D. G. Rottlfa. 

♦». LvMt iu tiiw Fo«: (22x33) H. D. G. Robifa. 

:s. Tli« Watfrtu^ TrouiOi '2SxJ6) H. D. G. Robifa... 

77. Phv Intrudera il*«»x;;4i H. 1). G. Roiilfa. 

:». At Home a»JL:4) H. D. G. RoWfa. 

ISO. ChoiCH (>f a Rattier 1 44x34) Rict? 

Si. Saie tor tin* PT>?i»«^ut tlJ>x.i4i T. Ptke 

>». A Poud .>&oUi*fr 1 14xllM ^ Oicksou ^ Co 

1*3. Mi«iK l» Higlit a4x>'^i VV. L. -HlUtieU 

',*&. -What Is That?" a4x;»>) W. L. HitchwU 

iHk HfcT P«»t ':i4xJ4> T. B. Morrisuu. 





The Rai Rtjured rrom the Worid" (22x3U> H. D. 

G. Rohif*. 

Thit \la<it«r :ii Chair < 1?>XL'4> C. S. Savdecur 

Lt?tt m Chartu* ci^x;.*?^ T. tk -Horrtaon 

Alter Snw>er i lSx;i4) H". «:. Hewitt - 

Who Goert> There? (l»x.:4) H. D. G. Roiiifa 

Ai Re*^t ' LSx;:4^ B- Sw L>oiph. 

Idik .Ui Idyi 'liiwivJw r. tk Morriaou 

UO. rhe Wa^e Basket ( lt>x:i&) Vi. L. .MitvheU. 

Utixttiider ^iSki I )tOi(euea • JixJ!^i H- I>. G. Rohifa. 

•We .\xe Awakw' i libUti) I. C Ctark. 

Foxaouuda '24xJl> H. D. (i. l-lohlfs. 

A ^Ceiay < 32x4*i T. tk .Horriaou. 

i:^ Cat PamUy tl4ju»f» H. SchuiUbea. 

U4. Aimoi»t :u Harue«>t < I8x.Hi H. D. G. Rohifs. 

127. The Batrau*;e HaU t34x44> 

!:». \ Farm Family "LSxii) T. R. Bail 

.130. Waiting (-H*xJ4> H. D. G. Rohifa. 

134. Blacksmith Shop- H. Schulthiea. 

■ 13tk^ LamIuu^ Out < :dML24j Liiureuce. 

li«. l»o«a Pointins '2Tx33> H. D. G. Hohifa. 

lib. A Couutry Smithy i .:iia3J>^ H. D. G. Rohifa^ 

laU. irtah S«cter aud Papple^ •iIi&xJO) H. IK G. Rohifa.. 
152. Water to* the Hofsea^ f24x.2W») H. IX G. Rohlfa. 

15i :4y Dimsiti 24jlIj>I V. j. SlaOery- 

154. WintHF Lahwr •3<hU0> F. C. Ha vena. 

ISJk V Faithful Guiirdian • liix3) T. •:. Clark. 
ISw Thfw '^upoftt '.SatZ^ Soedecur. 

Kitt. Ptoutfhin^ -a Normandy > ZXxHi Bremuutr 

F.A^V.G.. ^tejT 13. lbl>4^2». A ?traa«e Visitor 

m. .U tite (Jpera ''ialS) J. B. Oliver 


'i^^ Pruiuemide .u ^ue Parit ItfS^&^i;^ G. C. lieMMM^ 

'iln^ar . ....... ..... ... 

I^Nk • Q tho Park ^H^jclU*^ W. ^. Strang. 













i>aiiU<ao» J. < 

BcaaOM,. i»i&. 

FtftOHyMC liM6. 

1^ «^amk: •>£. Cac%la liiaLi^ J- I-C J. ^hk^rwoifed, 
yiriiaLWkr4S«>fa»artil» GaoMi a£ Cacda^ • iiKalD 

DORtt^ ai2S:PAy& PAJJIj iDOMiiNiM* F^am:il. 

im. Tte TmsdBlpLratioa- S. C. BaU.. 

DOiiUfler, iMKiSi 

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»L Toa« Giri *lftsS) F. G. LtoFi. S« 

ir XwviK rHnriircs CSii^s39%> U A. LMtUer, ~ 

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Ckatnar asd Her Chaif«B» 

-" OIL Lair's Fonrmu 4tf 


Kbig - 2L Tke JUr««iM4eBr«<e«fI rSi25^> E. MeXilliii,... 1,1« 

I>ROCrAIS. HBSBERT lAttrftvtcd to). 

FteekkoC IMK. I3L PWcnit of a rUM C»^ji2nyi B, a DoM. lit 

DRUHMOXD. S. a^O-lMf). Bidiik. 

XeCorvbdc A. A. A.. J98. Mjm Tre« C»zS> D. G. Reftd lit 

DrBCFE, EDOCARD Cttl»-m&, 

XeCorvbdc. F. A. A. GJSt. T^e Smttaa'9 Favortte H4>S7> F. A. 

DfrCREirX. T. rnST-iae). Fraek. 

Braadw. IMS JI33, Marie Aatateettfr ^3fag> Mr*. CaffciH Clark...., O 

DC JARI>IX. KAREL ^]CS-]«ZS>, Dvcrk. 

Ehriek St Reat by tk<» Rrrer <!Ur50 DeWltt Cttntaa Cikga.. . Ht 

^^XJCARD F I*- f - ) F^CBck. 

FtekeUILA^ftSckvartz 2L HlekBeaa ta tk» PafaKe f 2?z2SS^ Xtt 

DCPOXT. GAnCSBCMUMTGH a^«7-119r>, BssfiA. 

Bl^fceaSee, BM. C Dr Jakaaott f5is«>> 3fi» Pa^aa tti 

13K. 22L Str Heary DaCcy aad Wife r3ilx»> A, W- Smitk. , SW 

]M6^ 93. Daackten of Alexander, F«mrtk Dske at Gortloa 

*4axMi Staafisri WkKe 19 

Bnodna, IM4. IS. Fcirtraix of a Toaac 3faa f3S%s2f» W. Sittcal 

ISK iZ. Jix%. Lovadea 9loae>3(^rtaK fSSxfl) F. K. 

Preyw -144. Mocker aad Ckiid f»i%x»> MS 


Gikba J3S. A Marabai o< Fraaee fl«al2> E A. aiekei lit 

DCFRE^ jmLES iOSl'lim, Fmek. 

|gBW<*kar*>atei>art St. Laadaeape ^£3x13^ S. M. CoCcate #t 

.... C Cattle by eke Lake Iteia;^ Mtt 

...138. Tke Marak flS^xSP^ H Miller «t 

Braodua, 1904 ». Marine n4aix22> E. Wtater fM 

I9««. J94. SvMet fL%E23%> M. Kaoedler A Co 44S 

1MB. Mft. Marfae fl2%zM> J. Feaaiac. M» 

IMS 179. Marlae i3^kx3%> RiekanI Wafciierg SS 

ro{ixii».Nayfor ,J«. lairfarape fMSal^ Craalkvaita.. 

Craoky 13ft. Boed de LO»ae illaM) 

JA, Tka Fara^F^zd f22an> A. W. 

nackfcoC IMS. «2. Marine (Ilxafti 

fShbm .55t. Tke OW Farm fBaI»> 

Ebsyt ^ - ». La»ir T*d» fTHxS*^* George H. Ataaffee TBft 

M^ Tke Road co tke Farm ^5%i9> FlafeeC Adier & 

128. A ForeA Caade (9al4> 

KaoffmazL IT. Lazidseape fDftiST^ G. H Wafker 

23. Tke Villase Road fSi^jtfz^ C. K. G. BCmsffi. . 

»- A Windy Day fS^4x2ll> C. K. G- Blilfagi 

King 44. Soaaec ilS>^%x23^}^ E GkuHuer & Co 

Prifyer 71, Saaaec f«P^aSJ;i> 

1S4^ Marfae ttf%xll^> 

DCFRE, JXXIBX ilXL- K Freack. 

Brandna, I9A4 32. Coontry Scene »2az:S4> Aikert A. Leartaakn 

1904 mo. Tke MiOmaid (iaz2I%> Joka Fensxas. 

1904 1-CT. Bomeward Boond (23>ix32> W. B. Strang. 

1905 72. Tke Retara Home fifla2I%> ,^ 

Crosby VT:. In tke TU r v <f aL FleCd f25aax%> A. Lekman 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1908. «. Tke Milkmaid 

N<yv. li, 190S. i&. Homeward Boond. 

FteekknC. 1906. HO. Peasant Girl (2CT»x2I>i) Traatama 

FtekeLAdferftSekwartz 4r Milkfng Ttme HSxSTit) 

Henry-Fleld l^SL Lasdorape and Cattle (lSz^> J. Cnrley... 

LiETater-aClIer 5«L Haymakiag in 3(armaiidy ^Itaai^ E T. RatSir. 

^^r i^ at. The Ce»»rkerd rlSaSZ) Ptlna Brockers 

DCFRE. LEON TECTOR ilSIB-vai^}. Freack. 

Biaaakard-Stewart 4S. Laadaeapa fMsSS^) R A. Goken 

Braadoa. 1906 30. Landacape {1^x21) Wm. Clanaen 

IMxBonijco IF* Landacape aisk Broak iMgSS^ J. B. Fe 

Gikba tE> Laadwape t TxI»S) M. 

iMM^WK i.K^^v \K Tan fi>Muit>»T«»d» 

Krtyt V Thr iMim CVirtftirr n^16^> WL- 

VFa*Vhm«^ AAA .4>* ).i»it(l4Kr«i|«r (lfiicMy» C hmtmroaf. 2W' 

t*»**r»'': .. ...4i. \«iaul«o9k|«r- rt«Jcl5> Mas BI«»tmaZi IM 

t>«M*v Wa Thr VUl«frr ft Oir I'W^ ilS^siSWHi ^W T. A X. 

ffiNt|t«b^||MKr 1* 

«K A m^k? n^j tr. /*rtw*w HOPES' 1- a. F^riait -iU' 

t>**»* . Wfc OW Wl«t4»iiU. HaIIumS 3nKKk 3B' 

rUn>0. %'. A ^MKtWm: fY^ld!^ rv*rJHHM4. ST 

fii^ ^» w M r n » « ii^ ?i^^«ii\k> 1^ 1^ aA»(iM>iip iM- 

!«»»»»»Ai 41^ T*»r A>hWtrBt (IH^^SS IM ^" ihtiwui . M 

t:H«HA^ ^l«.«^^4«lrw««^r Jf: l« ^HlMtr ««i^l^* 'Sf 

Wa*. Jt; Thf vin*e -i^n^uiix rTJufT. 3^ 

r5«>$V ""^ Ay '♦^M** Vn^l^rti it^^TU. I A i««lt«*ll«4r:~ H* 

_ »^ X>>^ J^<**n, ?N »->«*-. Mt^. ^«v -<«»». V ." 5p; 


T>'*'''»- >f *' - h ■••V I"*- 

'^ » • r V ■• -1... - V . : 


FICHEL, EUGENE (1826-1895), French. 

Brandus, 1904 16. Musketeers in Tavern (8%x6»4) L. W. Zeigler 270 

1904 16. Greeting the Soldiers {S^x6%) L. W. Zeigler 270 

P.A.A.G., May 13, 1904.227. A Musicale. . . .Prinr Brothers 125 

FIELD. E. LOYAL (1856- ). American. 

Collins-Naylor 68. (3olden Days (27x22) I. N. Seligman 100 

F.A.A.a., Mar. 26, 1904.658. September Afternoon (20x30) 135 

Green 93. LaJidscape 125 

Luyster-MUler 12. A Mountain Road (20x30) H. B. Pettes 115 

Preyer 101. Clearing (20x30) 110 

FIELDING, COPLEY (1787-1855), English. 

Blakeslee. 1905 55. View Near Portsmouth (64x44) F. K. Sturgis 325 


Banker 76. Summer Reading (13»yix9) S. M. Colgate 190 

Blanchard-Stewart 119. The Wedding Tour (26x32) 450 

Fischhof, 1905 28. The Sleigh (19Vix25%) Wm. Colvin 320 

1905 118. Making a Bouquet (15^x22%) A. S. McGlll 290 

FLAMBNG. FRANCOIS (1856- )/ French. 

Delmonico 131. Game of Ball, Toledo. Spain (12x16) 215 


Dowdeswell 84. Pieta (6Sx»?U) R. S. Minturn 200 

FUNCK. GOVAERT (1615-1660), Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1905 8. A Rabbi (29x24i Charles L. Edey 560 

1905 36. Madonna and Child (42x30) W. Rutherford 160 

Brandus. 1904 162. Portrait of a Lady (29^x25) David S. Bond 1.300 

1905 131. Portrait of A Lady (29»^x^) 1.325 

FLORIS, FRANS (1520-1570), Flemish. 

Ehrich 44. Madonna and Child (17Hxll»^) F. H. Scott 200 

FORTUNY Y CARBO, MARIANO (1841-1874). Spanish. 

Glbba 203. Spanish Lady with Fan (12^x9) H. V. Newcomb. . 400 

Mc(3ormick, A. A. A... 179. The Poultry Yard (15x18) Wm. M. Chase 340 

POSTEIR, BEN., N. A. (Contemporary), American. 

Bannon 45. Iridescent Hour (24x36) J. Oehme 200 

P.A.A-G., Mar. 25, 1904.648. New England Hillside. .. .W. H. Arnold 165 

FOSTER, BIRKET (1825-1899). English. 

McCormick, A. A. A... 228. Katz Castle, on the Rhine (65x48) John Penning.. 330 

• Fischhof, 1906 48. Blind Mans Buff (41»4x31J4) H. H. Topakyan 860 

1906 130. La Chatouilleuse <83a4x47«4) H. Silleken 1.500 

FOWLER, PRANK, N. A. (1852- ). American. 

Gibbs 172. Feeding Her. Pets (20x15, W. C.) H. V. Newcomb.. 130 

PRANCAIS, FRANCOIS LOUIS (1814-1897). French. 

Brandus, 1904 66a. Lac Nemi (14^x22^) E. Gleanzer 650 

PRANCKEN, FRANS (1581-1642), Flemish. 

Ehrich 26. Adoration of the Magi (13»4x9^) D. McCosker 450 

PRAPPA. JOSE (1854-1904), French. 

Brandus, 1904 86. A Talented Cardinal (24x19^) Bocande 370 

1906 82. The Cardinal's Recreation (24x19^) Wm. Clausen. 250 


Fischhof 56. Porirait of a Lady (30x23^) Daniel Boone 190 

PRERE, P. EDOUARD (1819-18S6), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart ....124. The Little Cook (9%xl2^) H. Miller 460 

McCormick, A. A. A...17L The Village Square (12x18^) Trowbridge 100 

McCormick, P. A. A. G.289. Winter in France (10«4xl4\) J. A. Wilson 100 

PROMBNTIN, EUGENE (1820-1876), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 129. Arabian Horsemen in the Desert (10x14^) R. C. 

Vose 460 

Brandus, 1904 124. Encampment of a Caravan (32x25) E. Winter 760 

' 1904 198. Centaures and (^ntauresses (78^x55) John Penning 4,600 

P.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 80. Crossing the Desert 300 

King 3. At Cairo (9%xl5%) H. H. Stevenson 960 

5. Moorish Horsemen (9Hxl5V^) Emerson McMtUin... 1,600 

Waggaman 45. Arabs on the March (12^x16) M. Knoedler & Co... 3,500 

PULLER, GEORGB (1822-1884), American. 

Hoyt 44. Shearing the Donkey (13x18) A. C. Humphreys — 480 

(Prom the (George I. Seney Sale, 1894, |226.) 

GABL, ALOIS (1846- ). German. 

Banker 86. Preparing for the Bath (32^x43) O'Connell........ 400 

OAETANO. (1560-1688), Italian. 

Brandus. 1906 54. Cardinal Ferdinand de Medlcis (73x46^6) L. A. 

Lanthier 450 


UAIMHttulluUUH. -THUMAJI. R. A. IITJT-ITM), Smllill. 

ttlHlUolH, IHM. . . HI. Th« Mukit C»n <73m) r. K. Snusls *JM 

um.. ... S. KBallit LuiilKaiM (SUt) ■. BoUnnak... «• 

UM,. .. M. A Pliliias VI1U«* (GOxtf) r. E. Stursti «10 

UM.. un. tdndK'imii with CUtlB (3Bs«> Sir Win. C, ▼u 

Huroa ta 

t>IIH<vlMrd-Mi>i(Brt IWI. HumUit L'ourtitilp. Sudburr. Suffolk ntxm Kbu- 

rmn bturabars S( 

iviHa .... .31. uu—n L-aviuttH {-jf-^ia^ m. riHiiiMt &im 

3L Dr. lUvlwrd Wwnu lO^tlShi) Mn. EL W. amar Ut» 

*a. L-DBTiKtM- ahatuli at Mn, Slddniu (Msll) C. B. 

AI«iiu,Jer LM 

.. «, IMiPtmlt »I 11 Lul7 (Umtmi 2JM 

M. fortnilt ul a Qaadiiaian (StLiai) LMi 

-Uowmt-UiHiiuuro 9L mirtniil <it a Uitle Wrl itSxl4). TM 

KAtiUMUuM, .liMH iinit- I. SMalMl. 

KftumuiHi ID. TUv -MarniMii or ConCniH tl£i£4) F. Hermum 1.3M 

OauKUlU ... n. Fata Ttiruu«lt »■> Wood Il3a9>u D. M. Uunn.... no 

itAituytiia. iiAi.i>uMMHu iwtiMWu. atiuUta. 

'Vnapniimi . 'VL HwtO* i)M StiT ol NuplHt IISIUW Col. Wnsdmrd. Mt 
UAMUN*». WWaAUMTH iMl* '.._. " 

UBMi*», inn. .-lu, A i^iscii i; 

UAltKlUU, N. ■<. t '. iUKUIklL 

tn»i*fl..WlM-«aotl"ti«*« J*. FOTHUw rsilw laitS) .Amlrw* Prvwlima 

" UV. 1^ VKntu^ <31aJ*^i Kutrwt dkuuilera. 

UAI-Ct, bURNArtUtNO ii«t-WTS>, IMlUtu. 

VhvUt^ 3t. Aitnmtlou <» «M lunuii Otnat i5l%sa^ J. 

Wltntt KIWtt IWaJVI 1. .. 

ttto J<t«i-Htk ;i»lt ^tanJiaii. i\sajai L. T. Stuler.... 

■It» '^!t^^a. Koui- il»i~i Lfr. J. a. Pb 
::ai\iu- UmDn. .itiVH) Ajtttur UiKuln. 

OWMJta*!. .^sm^i^V 'l>it».iM«j. 

'SJ^.^, m -1. >■'•- ■:^:l ■« ".-*«' ..TB4M [u 

■*- ■■ '■■ .^»*t ~~ 'S. .'-..- '4»J«rtu. :^*iiS« 

.1. '.i, '.xipvi. 

.-itulrMWllMWIX :n. " I,4M 


GIRARDET. JULES (1856- ). Swiss. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13. 1903.32. MIlklng-Time 800 

GONZALES. BARTOLOMO (1566-1627), Spanish. 

Brandus. 1905 135. Portrait of a Lady (29z22H) Mrs. Sutherland 500 

GONZALEZ. JUAN ANTONIO (Contemporary). Spanish. 

Colllns-Naylor 148. Chess Players (19x27) Holland Art Galleries 100 

GORDON. JOHN WATSON. R. A. (1790-1864), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 107. Sir Walter Scott (30x25) S. F. Untermyer 776 

1905 6. Master Burlce (26x20) B. Holbrook 110 

GOSSAERT, JAN (Mabuse) (1470-1541). Flemish. 

Ehrich 16. Magdalen and Angels (28x18^) D. McCosker 200 

GOUBIE. JEAN RICHARD (1842- ). French. 

Gibbs 219. Springtime, Forest of Fontainebleau (11x14) E. 

Holbrook 360 

'* 282. Just by Chance (14x17) Dabour 620 

Kauffman 80. A Riding Party (26x39%) Henry W. Palmer 1,000 

Luyster-Miller 146. Returning from Market (12x16) B. Edstrom 110 

GOUPIL, JULES (1839-1883), French. 

Brandus, 1904 96. Under the Directory (31%xl9%) J. R. Drean 860 


Fischhof, 1905 91. Connoisseurs (12^x9%) E. Osterholt 180 

GREEN, FRANK RUSSELL (1859- ), American. 

Luyster-Miller 70. Going Home (20x24) 106 

Preyer 102. Hauling the Log (28x36) Dr. F. Whiting 100 

GRBUZE, JEAN BAPTISTE (1725-1805), French. 

Blakeslee, 1905 29. Innocence (29x16) B. Fischhof 3,360 

Kauttman 25. T£te de Garcon (18x14) Charles Fenkart 1,360 

GRIMOUX, JEAN ALEXIS (1680-1740), Swiss. 

Green 48. Adrienne Lecouvreur 170 

ORISON, JULES ADOLPHE (Contemporary), French. 

Gibbs 213. A Clandestine Departure (9x6V^) A. E. Kingston.. 200 

" 275. The New Suit of Clothes (18x21%) M. Tannenbaum 400 

Hoyt 144. The Prize (22x18) 176 

KaufTman 86. The Stirrup Cup (9%x7%) E. R. Perkins 400 

Luyster-Miller 133. The Antiquarian (7%xlO) E. T. Butler 210 


Fischhof, 1905 79. Result of a Scolding (18%x21%) 136 

1905 95. Interrupted Concert (18V4x21%) Colvin 186 

GROLL, ALBERT L. (1866- ), American. 

F.A.A.G.. Oct. 30, 1904.146. Landscape (25x35) 800 

Preyer 109. A Bit of Sandy Hook (25x35) 280 

GROLLERON, PAUL L. N. (1850-1901), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 92. Resting (11x7%) G. Sherman 136 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 79. A Skirmish 830 

Flshel,Adler& Schwartz 64. Episode of the Siege of Paris (23x31) 600 

Gibbs 39. A Frosty Morning (14x10) Wm. Sittenham 166 

" 105. Defending the Wall (9%x7) C. E. Rushmore 166 

•• 207. A Skirmish (14x10%) A. D. Meyer 850 

Luyster-Miller 52. The Picket's Report 220 

90. The Spy (10x6) E. S. Nash 200 

134. The Attack (16x22) J. F. Arend 860 

Stewart-Dinsmore 24. Vidette of the First Empire (25%xl8) 376 

89. A Frosty Morning (14%xl0%) 206 

GROS, ANTOINB JEAN (1771-1835), French. 

Anderson's 7. Equestrian Portrait of Napoleon I (25x40) 180 

GROS, LUCIEN (1845- ). French. 

Luyster-Miller 144. A Breton Holiday 1,200 

GUARDI. FRANCESCO (1712-1793), lUlian. 

Brandus, 1904 189. Venice (25%x81%) B. Fischhof 3.200 

Dowdeswell 30. Portico of the Doges' Palace. Venice (24x17) D. A. 

Kennedy 1,000 

•• 112. Street Scene. Venice (24x17) D. G. Gardiner 1.400 

Green 49. Venetian Scene T. B. Walker 206 

GUB, D. J. (1836- ). American. 

Bannon 118. A Marine (20x30) Wm. Clausen 160 

F.A.A.G.. Mar. 3, 1904.. 87. A Cloudy Day. Far Rockaway (20x30) T. Dunham. 110 


Ehrich 9. Saint Agatha (33%x26%) S. H. Shadbolt 850 


F. A. A.G., May 12. 1904.160. A French Farm — J. Ackerman Coles Itt 


1 KaoUn (ISUzW Frederick H. OoU- 

M. SplnneVi Ht'iJagiiouiit'ViBli^i'AVR'Jiicicci!;.';!; 


DeUnoniCO 77. Landaiape am] Pani (!8iS8) Alrlcki 

Benry-Plslil lOS. WhlBperlngH at Love limxaw B. SehlDail 

OUT, SEYMOUR JOSEPH. N. A. (iSM- ) American 

Olbltt TO. Waiting (WiM) H. D. RohKa 

187. Found (36i211 H. M. Dacli 

McCormlck. A. A. A. ..216. The JapoDPsv Picture Book (S9i2S) A. Obrlt 


Colllns-Najrlor 1E8. Hailtng tbe Boau I32ia3i4) HoJmnd Art Oalleriei.. 

Oibbt 88. The Old Slon- (Knai) 

K tbe Boat (30HB1 R. C. Hall... 

HALS. tTtANZ U . . 

Dowdeawell 9T. A CiTttller (»i7i4) H. O. WatBOO 

HAMON- JEAN LOUIS (1821-18T4). French. 

Henry-Field 60. Lova'a Whisper (Z!xW\i) A. F. Eno 

HAMZA. JOHN (1860- ), Spaniah. 

KauDmaQ 3. A Quiet Game (IQ^iM^) Wm. Cowan 

HAKNBMAN, ADRIAAN ni^lt-lK)!<1) ii<i(,'li 

KInt ffl. Henrietta, Ducbeas ot Orleena (MKx44H)" 


Open Sea {Sl%iH%) K. Well 

Pier llOirii) R. A. Dearhnrg 

1 llDiM) R. Cluect 

, _ Jh. 

Bhrtch 42. Mother and Daugbler (2T!4i22«) J. Kaveny 

HABLAKOFF. ALEXIS (1849- ). Ruealaa. 

Hon us. Head ot a Touns Russian Olrl (ISxlSU) H. ( 


HARLOW. QBOROE HENRY (1797-1K19). Engllab. 

Blakesiee, U04 18. Mrs. Oroham and Cblld (SexSS) Joseph Pulitzer... 

IWH 34. PorlraJt of Two Slatera (44x3E) W. Stanhope 

'■ 1904 M. Mrs. W. Carrtngton (30i!6) 

1M4 130. The FInlahod Task (30x25) R. duett 

Bruidus, IBM 138. Portrait of a Lady (24>4i23141 L. A. Lantbler 

ISOE 111. Young Girl and Her Pet (48m38) P. M. West.-.. 

Dawdeawell-BUkealee.. 74a, Mrs. Sinclair... ,,^^.,^. 

Hhricb 6. .\dmlral Yorke (30i25) P. H. Keebte , 


Anderson's GIS. Young Marnuders, 18S6 (18UXI4li) 

ConkllDB 40. Bourbon L'Archambault (Bliil3) A. R- Stem 

P.A,A.O., Apr. M. 1W6.247. St. Pierre... .Walli 

..._ _. ..„. .._ Saint Prlve (!4xt3U) M. Kitoedlar 

ft Co. I,«0 

, The Willow Near the River (iam»» Emersoa 

UcMIUIn 1,E00 

. Landscape (18Uxie) J. Oehme 1,(50 

. Sunset on the River (lExlTU) Scott & Fowlea I.IGO 

b'IIGxZI) J. P, Lord ItG 

JAMES U„ N. A. 11828-1901), Amerlrau. 

Ins-Narlor 20. Laudsfape and Cuttle {2Uia| S, E. Coll 

SB. ATeam o( Oien (l«ii28) W. U. Post..... 

A.O., Not, U. 1»». 2 " 

Uar. 8. U04. II 

Mar. 4, IMH. 71 

" hUr^ 4| imiisoi The'n^lte Lady (ISHixij L, 1 


HART. JAMES N., N. A. (Continued). > 

P.A.A.G., Map. 4, 1904.123. Coming Storm (33x45) J. L. Beattie 170 

GIbbs 154. The Pasture (16x21) J. L. Roe 205 

Hoyt 72. A Summer Pasture (30x22) H. O. Seixas., 230 

Luyster-Miller 66. Landscape and Cattle (14x20) H. B. Pettes 110 

HART. WILLIAM, N. A. (1823-1894), American. 

Blancbard-Stewart 102. Morning After the Fog (24x36) M. J. Tiemy 125 

Ck)llinB-Na7lor 139. Landscape and Cattle (18x14) Pincus Wachsteter... 410 

F.A.A.Q., Mar. 3, 1904.. 36. A Modem Cinderella (20^x30^) S. Hurd 300 

KauffmHn 6. Cattle at Watering Place (16x12) E. McMillin 600 

Luyster-Miller 124. Landscape and Cattle (15x19) E. S. Nash 410 

HASELTINB, WILLIAM STANLEY (1835-1900), American. 

F.A.A.Q., Nov. 13, 1903. 86. Gibraltar. .. .J. Fred. Entz 120. 


Blanchard-Stewart 105. Leaving Home (48%x24»4) I. N. Seligman 175 

HEDA. W. C. (1594-1680). Dutch. 

Green 84. Still Life 130 

HEILBUTH, FERDINAND (1830-1889). German. 

Fischhof. 1906 54. Catching Butterflies (31^/^x20%) W. Rosenberg 280 

HBINSIUS, JEAN JULES (1740-1812), German. 

Brandus, 1905 190. Marquise de Marigny Mrs. C. Clark 600 

Preyer 142. Portrait of a Lady (50x40) 170 

HENDRICH, HERMANN (1856- ), German. 

Stewart-Dlnsmore 47. "A Stitch in Time Saves Nine" (16x12) 175 

HENNER, JEAN JACQUES (1829-1905), French. 

Blakeslee, 1905 20. Head (22x15) M. Knoedler & Co 1,225 

1905 104. Magdalene (37Hx50) David M. Look 1.800 

Brandus, 1904 115. Head (21%xl5) J. B. Wilton 1.660 

1904 145. Head (16x13) W. B. Strang 926 

1905 156. Head (21x15) L. Ralston 1,400 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 91. The Bather 300 

Gibbs 30. A Head (9x7) F. W. Hunter 280 

•• U8. Female Head (11x8^) H. V. Newcomb 410 

•• 260. Girl in Blue (18x13) C. E. Cash 1,020 

Kauffman 13. Innocence (16x12) 2,600 

Stewart-Dlnsmore 13. Portrait of Woman's Head P. F. Sheedy 600 

49. Nude—Girl Reading Book 475 

90. Ideal Head.... P. F. Sheedy 400 

102. Ideal Head.... P. F. Sheedy 400 

HENRY, E. L., N. A. (1841- ), American. 

Blanchard-Stewart ....114. Hailing the Ferry (12x18) W. B. Strang 280 

F.A.A.G., Apr. 19, 1905.142. The Start of the Mail Coach (13%xll^^) W. E. • 

Gordon 150 

Gibbs 4. "Moetin's Out" (8Vix6V4) W. B. Strang 100 

" 16. Returning from the Walk (8x5%) D. Huber, Jr.... 100 

•• 97. At the Well (8x5%) H. V. Newcomb 115 

HENSCH, WILLEM DE (1638-1699), Dutch. 

McCormlck, A. A. A... 68. Landscape (35x27%) H. Van Holland 166 

HERMANDEZ, D. ( - ). Peruvian. 

Fishel, Adler & Schwartzl40. Indolence (24x17) Andrew Freedman 285 


Fishel, Adler &Schwart2l20. Canal, Holland (26x38%) 230 


Blanchard-Stewart .... 27. Gentle Recreation (10x8) G. Paradis 360' 

F.A.A.G.. Nov. 13, 1908. 42. In the Garden 310 

Flsbel, Adler & Schwartzl43. Seeking Comfort (13x10) H. Hartshorn 880 

Gibbs HO. A Beau (10x6) Scott & Fowles 270 

HERRING, JOHN FREDERICK (1795-1865), English. 

Flscbbof , 1905 85. A Thoroughbred (15x20%) H. S. Redmond 320 

1905 121. The Ford (46%x64%) C. E. Snedecor 700 

HERVIER, LOUIS ADOLPHE (1821-1879), French. 

Conkllng 92. Beached (14x11) 100 

HILDERBRANDT, THEODORE (1804-1874), German. 

McCormlck, A. A. A... 229. King Lear Awakening from Insanity (70x69) John 

L. Given 580 


Mc(3ormlck. A. A. A... 40. Spoils of the War (18x24) L. A. Lanthier 140 

HOBBEMA, MEYNDERT (Attributed to) (1638-1709), Dutch. 

Brandus, 1906 19. Landscape (26x36%) Charles T. Taylor 240 

HOBCKER. PAUL (1854- ). German. 

Delmonlco 28. A Fisherman's Courtship (14x9%) US 


HOGARTH. WILLIAM (1697-17S4). Bnglisb. 

Bhrlch 43. Portrait of Himself {2Q%x24H) J. Pulitzer 725 

HOMER. WINSLOW. N. A. (1836- ), American. 

Oibbs 167. Defiance (12x20) T. R. Ball 325 

Hojrt 80. Watching the Breakers (30x40) A. R. Flower 2,700 

(From the George I. Seney Sale. 1894, $640.) 

HONDEKOBTSR. MBLCHIOR DB (1636-16%). Dutch. 

Blakeslee. 1904 129. Peacock and Poultry in a Park (60x96) 1,500 

Bhrich 71. Cock and Hen (33x29) J. Newborg 225 

HONE. NATHANIEL. R. A. (1718-1784). Bnglisb. 

Blakeslee. 1904 47. Sir James MacDougal (30x25) D. G. Reid 170 

1906 63. Portrait of a Young Man (18x14) H. Stanley 100 

HONTHORST, GERARD VON (1590-1656), Dutch. 

Blakeslee. 1904 96. A Cavalier (39%x30\) W. G. Oatman 270 

HOPPNER. JOHN. R. A. (1758-1810), English. 

Blakeslee. 1904 108. Miss Kelvin (30x25) E. Flschhof 9.300 

1904 149. (Attributed to) Portrait of a Lady (30x25) W. Sit- 

teuham 120 

1905 14. Mrs. Siddons (29x24) Joseph PuliUer 975 

1905 97. Mrs. Angerstein (30Vix25) Mrs. Charles Pfeizer.... 3.700 

1905 112. Lady Sudell. of Woodfall Park.. Lancashire (36x28) 

E. Flschhof 6.700 

Blanchard-Stewart 109. Sir Abraham Hume 24i^x29Vs 170 

Brandus. 1904 109. Girl with Nest (30x25) R. Fulton Cutting 760 

King 23. Portrait of a Gentleman (25x30) Mrs. E. Pope 

Sampson 1,560 

" 42. Lady St. Asaph (24x19%) 2.500 

HORSLBY. JOHN CALLCOTT. R. A. (1817- ), English. 

Blancbard-Stewart 29. The Unwilling Salute (^(x36) Wm. Barbour 110 

HOUBBN. HBNRY ( - ). Belgian. 

F.A.A.G.. Nov. 14. 1903. 83. Shepherd and His Flock Thomas Costigan 280 

Mar. 25. 1904.628. The Village Gossips. .. .F. Benson 150 

Mar. 25. 1904.664. At the Ferry 205 

May 14, 1904.319. Gossip 180 

Apr. 19, 1905-152. A Neighborly Chat....H. D. Babcock 160 

Henry-Field 52. The (Gossips. ...F. Fulton MO 

Mann 195. A Scene in Holland W. M. Olcott 400 

Stewart-Dinsmore US. Gossip (25^x29^) Dr. Barnes 136 

HOWARD. HBNRY. R. A. (1769-1847). EngUsh. 

Brandus. 1906 137. Hebe and the Eagle of Jove (78x54^) J. B. Smith. 875 

Flschhof, 1906. 66. Portrait of a Boy in Armor (26x20H> H. Naylor... 110 

1906 65. Portrait of a Lady (2«>x20H) B. C. Dodd 125 

HOWE. WILLIAM H., N. A. (1846- ). American. 

F.A.A.Q.. Nov. 1S» 1903. 7. CatUe 130 

Mar. 3,1904.13. Evening (12x16) T. Dunham UO 

Mar. 4. 1904.111. In the Barnyard Max Galdsmith 126 

Pishel.AdlerftSchwarts 68. Young Bull. Holland (8^x12%) R. R. Colgate 126 

Kauffman 47. Return from Pasture (18x23H) P- W. Roass 675 

Preyer 72. End of Day— Farm Life in Normandy (24x3^ 200 

HOWLAND. ALFRED C, N. A. (1838- ). American. 

Gibbs 86. The Pond in the Pasture (12x9> B. Hochschild 106 

HVBNBR. JULIUS (1806-1882). German. 

Wiener 148. Shepherd Boys (46x76) Dr. H. Wiener 30G 

HUDSON. THOMAS (1701-1779). Englishu 

Shrtch 39. Mrs. CoUey Clbber (50^41) J. B. Ferguson 460 

Ftflchhof. 1906. 51. Lady Thrale (30x24^) HT Naylor 170 

KUOUBT. VICrrOR PIERRE (183&-1902). French. 

Delmonico 66. Arabs Hawking (26x22) J. B. Fergoaon 600 

Pr«y«r U5. Halt of Arabs (14^4x18) lA) 

HUQTBMBOORG. J. VAN. (1646-1733). Dutch. 

Preyer 43. Battle Sc«i« (20x24^) 146 

HULK. W. F. ( - K German. 

ColUna- Naylor 54. Landscape and Cattle (30x20) Wm. Sitteaham 11& 

HUMBERT. FERDINAND (1842- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart ...123^ Virgin. Infant Christ, and St. John (18^x32%) A. 

F. Etto 115 

HUNTER, ROBERT (Bight^eiith Century). Irish. 

Preyer 55. Young Bfan in a Blue Coat (3(hi25) 120 


Debttonico 76. Righ^nd Cattle (23^x39) A. S. H Jones. 30O 

XBBSTSON. JULIUS CJSSAR (1750-1817), English. 

Bhrieh T. Approaching Storm (19%x26> J. D. Sicker xn 

By Waltbr Florian 

silver Mfdal. St. Louis Eipotmon. 1>M. 




F.A.A.G., Mar. 3, 1904.. 42. Among: the Daisies (24x34) T. D. Sullivan 

INNESS, GEORGE, N. A. (1826-1894), American. 

Bannon 91. Alexandria Bay, on the &t. Lawrence (16x24) Wm. 


" 95. September Symphony (17x24) Wm. Clausen 

" 111. Camp in the Adirondacks (13x15) J. R. Andrews... 

130. Near Patruchl, Italy (10%xl6) Wm. Clausen 

Blanchard-Stewart ....135. From My Studio Window, Montclair, N. J. (19x29). 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 30, 1903.150. The Shower (32x42) W. F. Hurley 

Mar. 3,1904.44. Twilight (18x24) T. Buckley 

•• Mar. 3, 1904. 63. Evening Montclair (10x18) L. Katz 

Mar. 4, 1904. 86. Camp Fire (12x16) J. B. Bloomlngdale 

Mar. 4, 1904.104. Golden Sunset (16^4) Mrs. Harriet A. Curtis 

GibbB 44. 

•• 47. 

In the Woods (12x9) R. L. Rave. 

The Hunters (12x10) R. L. Rave 

.146. Camp in the' Adirondacks (12^xl4H) Henry Smith 

.159. In the Woods, Twilight (ll%xl7) S. Chait 

.177. Sunlit Woods (24x16) Nathan Straus 

.178. Viaduct at Laricha, Italy (18x20) S. Chait 

.185. Evening on the Hudson (20x30) T. R. Ball 

.216. Summer: Sunshine and Shadow (12x18) Scott & 



Mann , 




r-Miiier* !!!'.!!!!. 128! 




Ljght Triumphant (12x18) Scott & Fowles 

The Approaching Storm (24x36) Scott & Fowles... 
Wood Interior, Keene Valley (18x24) John F. 

Carroll ! 

Lake Nemi, Italy (18x26) M. Knoedler & Co 

The Gleaners (26x36) A. D. Meyer 

Durham, Conn. (18x26) E. T. Butler 

The Passing Shower (12x18) I. N. Seligman 

Indian Summer (26x36) Bleiman 

Early Autumn, Montclair (30x45) 

INNESS, GEORGE. JR., N. A. (1854- ), American. 

Bannon 115. The Milkmaid (18x20) Wm. Clausen 

Blanchard-Stewart 58. Near the Stream (16x24) Arthur Lincoln 

Luyster-Miller 98. Kindberg's Farm (16x24) 

INSKIPP, JAMES (1790-1868). English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 29. Portrait of a Young Lady (36x28) J. Pulitzer. 

ISABEY, EUGENE L. G. (1804-1886). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 152. 

Brandus, 1904 176. 

Gibbs 192. 

The Wreck (9V6xl4%) M. Sternbach 

Visit to the Ancestors (32x24) George W. West 

A Cavalier and Ladies of the Court (9Vix7) Mrs. 
J. Schmidt 

Green 111. Hauling the Net 

McCormick, A. A. A... 177. Coast Scene (13x19) C. W. Kraushaar 

Waggaman 65. A Shipwreck (19%x57V6) C. Schmidt 

ISRAELS, JOSEF (1824- ), Dutch. 

Conkling 24. 

Kautfman 49. 

Waggaman 41. 


An Inn Parlor (9x12) 

The Seamstress (21x16) Scott & Fowles 

Jan in the Baby-Chair (29^x24) 

Grandfather's Consolation (47^x31^) Wm. Mac- 
beth "... 


Blakeelee 28. Cleopatra (39x28) H. Stanley 

JACOMIN, ALFRED LOUIS (1843- ), French. 

F.A.A.G., Apr. 20, 1905.182. Armorer's Shop (18x14%) Sam Bayne 


Brandus, 1904 12. Landscape (21%xl7%) E. Winter 

61. Park at Chantilly (21%xl8) John Fenning. 

" 67. Landscape (21%xl8) John Fenning 

1905 11. Landscape (21%xl8) Wm. Clausen 


















Blanchard-Stewart .... 65. 

Brandus, 1904 .'!!! 70. 

1904 94. 

1904 179. 

1905 146. 

1905 171. 

Crosby 17. 

•• 19. 


Dowdeswell-Blakeslee . .67. 
F.A.A.G., Mar. 25. 1904.641. 

(1813-1894), French. 

Chickens (10^x13%) J. Lucksinger 260 

Landscape with Sheep (32x26) Wm. Barbour 6,600 

Shepherdess and Her Flock (18^15) Bocande 1,210 

Sheep (18x15%) Bocande 2,400 

The Return of the Flock (26x22) 3,500 

Chicken (8%xl2%) A. Bradley 476 

Poultry (3%x3%) J. Graham 710 

The Turkey Driver (9x4%) 675 

Poultry (4%x8) Louis Bamberger 400 

Sheep in Stable (18x14%) 1,276 

The Close of Day (26x22) G«orge G. Benjamin 460 

Returning Home 120 



FlBchhof, 1906 48. Chickens (8%xl2%) 626 

Henry-Field 136. Sheep In Stable (15x18) S. T. Ellison 2,000 

Kauffman 22. The Sheepfold (6x8V6) 1,600 

66. Sheep Under the Trees (26x21) J. Oehme 2,300 

McCormick, A. A. A... 175. The Butcher (20x11%) W. M. Scott 196 

„, " " ...221. The Pig Herder (35%x52%) Henry Van Holland.... 310 

Waggaman 68. Homeward Bound, Moonlight (28x40) E. McMillln. 7,000 

JACQUE. CHARLES EMILE (Attributed to). 

McCormick, A. A. A. . .160. The Pasture (9%xl3) H. Van Holland 100 

JACQUET, GUSTAVE JEAN (1846- ), French. 

Brandus, 1904 186. La Pavane (93x55^6) 6,426 

1906 84. Ideal Head (12%xl0) W. B. Addlcks 330 

1905 144. Sweet Music (56%x34%) John Fenning 1,275 

Delmonico 27. Biondetta (13x9%) Holland Art Galleries 210 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1903. 49. Girlhood 640 

Nov. 14. 1903. 73. The Mountain Belle 226 

Fischhof, 1905 16. The Buttonhole (12%xl5H) 490 

1905 34. A Parisienne (24%x20) F. Haberman 2,150 

1905 40. The New Earrtngs (36x27) 1,360 

1906 126. Sweet Mifsic (56x34%) 1,600 

Fishel,Adler&Schwartzl44. The Dreamer (18x15) 320 

Kauffman 38. The First Visit (21%xl9%) E. Fischhof 2,000 

Luyater-Miller 138. The Dauphin (8%xl0) E.T. Butler 150 

JAMES, DAVID ( - ), English. 

Henry-Field U3. The Ocean (25x50) W. L. Walker 205 

JAMES, E. ( - ), English. 

F.A.A.O., Nov. 14, 1908. 76. The Open Sea 350 

JANSSENS, CORNELIS (J. Van Ceulen) (about 1590-1664), Dutch. 

Brandus, 1904 95. Portrait of a Lady (24%xl9) J. Fenning 2.50 

Brandus, 1905 37. Portrait of a Lady (24%xl9) Herbert Scott 260 

Ehrich 48. Court Lady Under Charles I (35%x29) L. Kane.... 675 

Fischhof, 1905 8. Portrait of a Lady (29%x25) H. Eldridge 100 

King 37. Lady Samwell (31x24%) R. Hall McCormick 500 

JANSSENS, CORNELIS (Attributed to). 

Blakeslee, 1904 4. Portrait of a Boy (30x24) W. B. Fersman 160 


Blakeslee, 1906 18. Portrait of a Young Girl (30x24) H. L. Satterlee... 210 

JAPY, LOUIS AIME (1850- ). French. 

F.A.A.G., Apr. 20, 1906.236. At the Spring (46x36%) Wallace 200 

Luyster-Miller 49. After the Rain— Landscape 265 

JBANNIN, GEORGES (1855- ), French. 

McCormick, F. A. A. G.226. Chrysanthemums (51x75) W. B. Whttney 140 

JETTEL, EUGENE (1846-1901), Austrian. 

Preyer 113. Landscape and Sheep (25x36%) 290 

JIMENEZ, LUIS (1846- ), Spanish. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 51. The New Dress (19%x23%) 860 

....101. Ready for the Dance (15%xll) J. K. O. Sherwood.. 120 

Brandus, 1905 87. Waiting for the Boat (20x24%) S. P. Shotter 280 

Gibbs 188. Companions (13x8) H. V. Newcomb 160 

•• .: 183. The Young Mother (24x15%) Mrs. Siegrist 135 


Luyster-MiUer 140. The Violin Lesson (15x20) E. T. Butler 100 

JOHNSON, DAVID, N. A. (1827- ), American. 

Bannon 90. Landscape (10x14%) W. S. Todd 140 

Collins-Naylor 78. Fort Montgomery (16x26) H. Alloway 12D 

" *' 116. Buck Mountain, Lake George (36x60) V. J. Slattery 25S 

Delmonico 164. Natural Bridge of Virginia (24x20) 160 

Gibbs 96. Echo Lake. Franconia, N. H. (4%x7) R. P. D. 

Ennis 180 

•' 158. Near Chapinvllle, Conn. (12x16) W. B. Strang 220 

" 181. View at Dresden, Lake George (13x28) T. B. H. 

Curtis 260 

• • 194. Near Tarn worth, N. H. (4%x7) A. J. Spruederberg. 160 

Henry-Field 84. At Georgetown, Conn. (14x20) Colvin 250 

JONES. HUGH BOLTON, N. A. (1848- ), American. 

Gibbs 188. Late November (24x86) F. J. Arend 460 

Luytter- Miller 48. Early Spring (20x82) R. Cluett 210 

JONGKTND, JOHAN B. (1822-1891), Dutch. 

Kauffman 6. A Dutch Canal (18x17) Herman Schaus 1,900 

JORDABNS, JACOB (1598-1678), Flemish. 

Blakeelee, 1904 10. Bacchante (21x18) D. G. Reld 880 

Green 8L The Guardsman 140 


JORDAN. RUDOLF (1810-1887), Gemuui. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 40. Meditation (7x9!4> Albert Busch lOS 

JUUEN. J06.. Belgimn. 

F.A.A.O.. Mar. 25. 1904.651. Shepherd and Flock Returning 195 

May 14. 1904.320. Coins to Pasture.... J. G. WaJIach 110 

KAEMMSRER, FREDERICK H. (1839-1902), Dutch. 

Sftaw^ ..•••• 154. A Sleish Ride (aOHxxUH) S. S. Laird 900 

FiabeUkdlerftSchwarts ao. Ooltt« to School f21xl2%) 149 

Henrj-Field 99. Winter (18x10%) J. D. Waring 190 

Kanflman 88. The Bather (42x^x2SH) H. W. Smith 14OO 

KAHLER. CARL (1860- >. German. 

Bannon 00. In the Studio I3»x5<> E. C. Anderson 860 


Wassaman 24. Flowers (21xl6> M. F. BarUett 100 

KAUFFMANN, ANGELICA (1741-1795). Swiss. 

Blakealee, 1904. 89. The Virgin and Id fan c <24xd)) John D. Crimmins.. 460 

KAUFFMANN, HUCJO (1844- ). German. 

Deimonico 106. Bavarian Girl (5^x4) 190 

KaufPman 29. Waking Him Up (14x174) A. O. Deshong 475 

KAULBAC:H. HERMANN (1846- ). (German. 

Kauffman 10. Madonna and Infant (15^x114) W. Sittenham 400 


Brandna. 1904 142. Young Lady {2dx23%i C. E. Langiey 190 

Flachhof . 1906. 12. Sibyl (lH^ix2A) J. D. Waring 190 


Waggaman 2. A Coon em a ra Bailiff a3xlO> C. C. Glover 260 


Cramp 56. IntheOnhani 1 It>i^xl6) 200 

Mann 196. Mother and Child a6»-.x21> laO 

Waggaman 10. Dividing the Profits (18x134) J. G. Shepherd 325 

31. The Noonday Repast (23^x174) J. T. Pratt 625 

62. Amusing the Baby (^Sx26U) W. J. Curtis 1,300 

KEYSER, E. (1850- ), American. 

Blanchard-Stewart 98. The Trio (23»4x33> 126 

KEYSER, THOBCAS DE (1505-1679), Dutch. 

Blakeslee. 1906 4. A Dutch Lady <?»xl»>> J. A. GarUnd 330 

Blakeslee, 1906. 42. Portrait of a Dutch Gentleman (47x35) George D. 

Pratt 3.300 

KING, JAMES S. (1852- ). American. 

Luyster-Mlller 36. Evening. Montrlair (20x30) R. Cluett 140 

KNAPTON, GEORGE (1698-1778), English. 

Preyer 63. Portrait of a Lady (3»)x25) 425 

KNAUS, LUDWIG (1829- ), German. 

Gibha 22:^ Portrait of a Lady a4xll) C. E. Cash 180 

Kanffman ». Portrait of the Artist and His Favorite Dog 

(15^x11) Hugo Reisinger 600 

KNELLER, GODFREY (1646-1723), Dutch. 

Blakeslee. 1904. 24. The Duke of Monmouth (43x33) D. G. Reid SIA 

1904. 52. Portrait of a Lady and Child (45x36) J. K. Sturgla 250 

Brandus, 1904 106. Lady Catherine Sidley, Countess of Dorchester 

(49x39) H. Schutt 525 

Ehrich 2. The Little Prince (50x40) L. A. Lanthier 275 

'* 51. Admiral Edward Russell, Earl of Orford (30x25) 

J. D. Waring 850 

Green 62. Nell Gwynne T. B. Walker XI 

King 57. The Duchess of Rutland (48x37H) James De Wolf 

Cutting 3.060 

" 59. The Countess of Halifax I50x4«>\) Jesse I. Straus. 900 

KNIGHT, L. ASTON (1873- ), American. 

Blanchard-Stewart ....110. The Old Mill (26x32) 360 

Deimonico 156. Moulin de Beaumont de Roger (17^x21^) 260 

Fishel.Adler ft Schwartz 86. Argenton-sur-Creuse r36x31H) 285 

108. La Vent 4 Vitre (2Sx31H) 200 

109. View of Montreuii Bollay (Kx3m) 200 

KNIGHT, D. RIDOWAY (1852- ), American. 

FIschhof. 1906 31. In the Flower Garden (31x25) Dr. Harris 1,450 

Stewart-Dinsmore 30. Scene of the Twelfth Night (29^x36) 120 

Waggaman 92. Gossip by the Riverside (21Hx29) C. C. Duke 625 

KNOOP, A- ( - ), German. 

Flshel.Adler ft Schwartz 16. The Char 'a tan il2xl5H> 120 

KOCH. ELIZA » - ). French. 

Hall 69. "Not Any for You " (45»^ix3li,> Robt-n Held 146 



Blanchard- Stewart 13. Liandscape (36x46) C. H. Hopkins 15S 

Cramp 80. Toward Evening (24%x3BH) 180 

KOST. FREDERICK W. (1861- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 3. 1904.. 46. Near Weethampton (16x24) • 1S5 

Mar. 4, 1904. . 92. Tlie Fialierman (22x28) B. C. Eldridge 110 

Preyer 97. The Hay Lot (16x24) 110 


Banker 79. On the Steppes (12^x21^) T. Heinemann 280 

Blanchard-Stewart 38. Hunting, Daybreak (24x31) Wm. Barbour 770 

KRATKE. LOUIS (1848- ). French. 

Brandus, 1905 160. Corot at Ville d'Avray (36^x28%) L. S. Bryan. ... 450 

KRAUS, FREDERICH (1826- ). German. 

Luyster-Miller 26. Contentment 150 

KRAY. WILHELM (1828-1889), German. 

Banker 88. Loreld (55%x41%) F. R. Gotsberg 400 

KREYDER, ALEXIS (1839- ), French. 

F.A.A.G., May 14, 1904.315. Still Life 103 

KUEHL. GOTTHARD (1851- ), German. 

Waggaman 64. An Orphan School (37x27) J. Oehme 400 

LABILLE-GUIARD (1749-1803). French. 

Brandus, 1904 126. La Marquise de Mezieres (31V^x24%) Wm. Barbour 610 

1905 27. Comtesse de Clermont Tonnerre (29^x23^) Henry 

D. Babcock 876 

LADBROOKE, ROBERT (1769-1842), English. 

Blakeslee, 1905 24. Landscape Near Norwich (34x28) H. Stanley 170 

LABR. PETER DB (1613-1673), Dutch. 

Ehrich 72. The Old Abbey Inn (33x43) Holland Art Galleries. . 426 

LAGRENEE, LOUIS (1724-1805). French. 

Brandus, 1905 133. Marquise de Noailles (33x27) Mrs. Campbell Clark. 230 

1905 143. La Camargo (32x25) Dr. Irwin 280 

LAISSEMENT, A. H. (Contemporary), French. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14,1903.102. Cardinal with Bouquet 400 

Preyer 110. The Archbishop's Dinner (25Vix21) W. J. Roberts. 700 

LAMBERT, L. EUGENE (1825-1900), French. 

Kauffman 67. A Cat Family (15x19) 825 

LANCRET, NICHOLAS (1690-1743), French. 

Ehrich 21. F6te ChampStre (23%x39%) Wm. Rutherford 1,660 

68. Afternoon on Che Terrace (23^x39%) F. H. Keefole. 2,000 


Blakeslee, 1904 146. Lady with Tambourine (31x25) 126 

LANDSEBR, EDWIN, R. A. (1802-1873), English. 

Blakeslee. 1904 101. Eager for the Fray (12x16) D. G. Reid 170 

LARGILLIERE, NICOLAS DE (1656-1746), French. 

Blakeslee, 1904 118. Prince Christian of Bavaria (32x25) L. R. Ehrich.. 2,500 

1905.. 46. Marquise du Chfttelet (51x39^) E. Fischhof 9,200 

Brandus, 1904 192. Portrait of a Lady (33x26^) George W. West 4,800 

1904 200. Madame de la Housset, Mother of Largilliere 

(38%x28) Mrs. Barbour 1.250 

Green 68. A French Nobleman 185 

" 91. Portrait of a Lady with a Rose 210 

King 24. Madame d'Henin (31^x25) James De Wolf CutUng 2.000 

" 31. Madame de Noailles (38x29) George Arents, Jr.... 1,260 

•• 51. The Due de Penthievre (36%x39%) 2,000 

'• 68. The Marquise de Lafayette (57x47%) 7,200 

LATOUCHB, GASTON (Contemporary), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 16. Fishing Boats (7x14) 140 

LATOUCHB, LOUIS (1829- ), French. 

Conkling 69. A Hill Farm (26%x41) 120 

LA TOUR. MAURICE QUBNTIN, DB (Attributed to) (1704-1788), French. 

Anderson's 20. Benjamin Franklin (28x38) 260 

LAUGEE, GEORGES (1853- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 50. Noonday in the Fields (26x32) F. J. Arend 416 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 84. The Gleaners' Rest 460 

Fishel,Adler& Schwartz 78. Chat by the Wayside (21x25Vi) J. S. Larkin 280 

135. Mllking-TIme (21x25%) S. Oppenheim 170 

158. Summer Morning (23%xl7%) 220 

Stewart-Dinsmore 40. The Gleaners' Repast (32x25%)..... 826 

LAUPHEIMER, ANTON (1846- ), German. 

Blakeslee, 1906 61. A Love Token (12%x8) Sir Wm. C. Van Home.... 140 

• « 



LAURENT, T. ( - ), German. 

Luyster-MiUer 94. Punch and Judy (89x29) 100 

LAWRBNCE, THOMAS, P. R. A. (1789-1830), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 6. Col. F. Mountjoy Martin (28x25) E. McMlUln 775 

1904 113. Miss Wilson (30x25) D. G. Reld 625 

1904 128. Miss Storr (30x25) V. A. Henry 1,900 

1906 47. The Best Children (80x52) George D. Pratt 4.000 

1906 77. Hon. C. Gray (36x28) L. C. Weir 600 

1906 88. Lady Harriet Ker Seymer, Wife of Sir Henry Ker 

Se3rmer, Daughter of Peter Beckford (30x26) B. 

Holhrook 1,900 

Dowdeswell 86. A Young Cricketer (36x28) G. B. Wheeler 450 

King 2. Mr. Romllly (10x8%) Julius Oehme 360 

•* 15. The Duke of Relchstadt (22%xI8%) Payne Whitney 3,500 

16. Miss Scott (35%x28) Arthur Tooth & Sons 2,960 

17. Master Kenwood Shaw (30x25) B. C. Porter 1,476 

60. The Duchess of Buckingham (50x40) Adolph 

Lewisohn 6,400 

McCormlck, A. A. A... 194. Portrait (26x18%) Henry Van Holland 376 

LAWRENCE, THOMAS, P. R. A. (Attributed to). 

Flschhof, 1905 r 144. Portrait of a Lady (19%xl6) C. E. Snedecor 226 

LAZERGES, J. B. PAUL (1845-1902), French. 

F. A.A.G., Mar. 25, 1904.662. Arab Encampment 250 

Fishel,Adler& Schwartz 54. Nile Territory (15x18) Andrew Freedman 100 

125. The Caravan (21%x29%) 170 

LEADER, BENJAMIN W. (1831- ), English. 

Kauffman 74. Evening on the Thames at Margrave (24x36) H. 

W. Smith 1,900 

LE BLANT, JULIEN (1851- ), French. 

Conkling '. 60. The Gamekeeper (28%x22%; 100 

LEBRUN. CHARLES (1619-1690), French. 

Brandus, 1904 78. Mademoiselle de la Vallldre, (29%x25) L. A. Lan- 

. thier 400 

1906 23. Mademoiselle de la Valli^re (29%x25) S. P. Shotter. 275 

LB BRUN, Madame L. E. VIGEE (1755-1842). French. 

Brandus, 1904 33. Portrait of a Young Lady (24V4xl8%) John Steven- 
son, Jr 376 

King 27. Madame Elisabeth de France, Sister of Louis XVI 

(31%x25) J. Oehme 2,725 

36. Madame Vestrls (36x28%) 1,860 

69. The Marquise de Saffray (76x51%) :. 6,700 


Cramp 42. A Comer In Pompeii (9%x7) 176 

LEDOUX, Mile. JEANNE PHILIBERTE (1767-1840). French. 

Blakeslee, 1904 51. At the Window (50x40) D. G. Reid 400 

Brandus, 1904 6. Portrait of a Young Girl (17%xl3%) J. Steven- 
son, Jr 160 

1906 21. Young Girl (18x14%) Robert S. Mintum 275 

Fischhof, 1906 100. Innocence (18x14) W. C. Marshall 160 

King 47. Portrait of a Young Girl (16x13) New York Co- 
operative Society 900 

LEE, F. R., R. A. (1798-1879), English. 

McCormlck, A. A. A... 42. River Scene (18x24) L. A. Lanthier 130 

Preyer 122. The Ruined Abbey (20x25%) 180 

LEFEBVRE. C. (Contemporary), French. 

Fischhof, 1905 71. Lady at Her Mirror (32x24%) R. A. Lewis 260 

LEFEBVRE, JULES (1836- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 151. Ophelia (84x55) Robert Cluett 700 

Dowdeswell 57. The Morning Glory (49%x33%) Jos. Pulitzer 1,000 

Kauffman 87. Psyche (46%x31) Louis Ralston 950 

LB FEVRE, CLAUDE (1633-1675), French. 

Brandus, 1905 139. Christine. Reine de Suede (29x24%) Mrs. Suther- 
land 350 

LBFEVRE, ROBERT (1766-1830), French. 

Ehrlch 70. Sister of the Painter (28%x23%) A. Hamilton 310 


F.A.A.G., May 14, 1904.281. Nature versus Art 200 

LELOIR, MAURICE (1853- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart ....189. Gathering Pond Lilies (22x18) J. K. O. Sherwood.. 275 



_ . J ,Vil3ii K. McMillUi 

..141. Tbe CouDt««B of Falmoutli <UiW) 

.. ». Mn. UlddlctoD (WiSS) CharlM L. BdiT 

.. U. Sir Clwrin Lncu ud ntte liSiSlU) H. Crrder. . 

.. Ste. L*dr iriUi N'Pgro p»««. ...U C. Well- 

..10&. Mn. BuitoK 150x10) E. H. LudOD 

..110. TIk CoautFBB or Falmontb (SOiM) I. Imhun N(4l CvTDD. Durtaeu of Portimoatb ISOlWil R- 

Ralph BumxTS. I 

..IS£. Jeanne Ijom dc'To)«la i73SiU4) E- S. Nwh... i 

.. K. Dnclkmaf PorUmoolh llEHXIM J. N Gmrd 

..I4L Nell Gwimn. Docbea ot PonsnioDtti ISOilw,) ■> 

B. Smith 

...TO. CntbetlDC ot Bnguua iJliU) D. G. Krfd 

.. U. James PrcMMt ot Warwick ISAiW) E. UrlHIIin... 
., JS, The C«anleea ot CleTrtand iail»HI F Robert 

.. C KlliabetoV 'tiantfi»''ol'''0h*Wfrteld iiiiti^^^^ 

Mclfilliii i 

...Itt Portrait of a Ladr t»\iM>i> 

.. S. Mr. I-enere. Alderman of Norvlctl (aSiB\> ^ 

. . . CL Dnkea of Cumberland and Bararla t5±it3k ■ 

..<S. TIw CoonteM oC Carllde IH>ii3Si^ Mai. E. Bern- 

Pnjrrr IS. Tbe CooBHsa of Falmouth ittatti 

LEMBTNIEIt. BASU£ ( ). FtMek. 

^. — _._.._. . _ . - •eT^u^f™» 

Btaaekard-Stevan .... SS. Bloade ll__ _ . 

FUbcLAdtarftSehwam T^ Carlaad at Rdaes tlKtU) E. Tan Xalls 

Va. UfifBiB« te (be fketl iMiSt S. Opfvabeis.. 
LKNOnL I»CtS ( - >. Frnek. 

I*r«»»-Maier *t Dr. MaiwTV ■7«il L A Uatb-tr 

LSFfSK. J. i t. FRseh. 

Kaarnae 4b. St, Outm tlf^W Reary RriabarA 


1^ porrrevci. louib a 


FtacktaC MC Mk Bmrnw iWSsaV 

aw. 3S. FVn «H r»am»c l3n,i:S>%.< («aiU. . . 

L«^^a^,R hsxki om- t. f>*k^ 

taasK M. HarnM TtiM lUxm «M ChiiBHa . . 

IWanm^K* R. gMto»» nMyJaPa* lamst tenWIm c .. 

FhAfLAAHTASAvaitat^ Rr tke Wkpm* iKsa V M. L»n. . . 

Mau JSM. Rnww it)Sl» Jatai EMam 

LSKOrX. HBCTOK iW»-l»«\ rwMk. 

_ - . . jjg^ ^^ Jk»»«ifctWi« SbHna >a»»- .'. ljo«. . . 

,. ._ « tk* W4«l ,»■,««•. . .. . 

UBKOT. AM«ra ANNS ««M->W^ Pfwft. 

F-AA^a. N4W. ». IWS~ ». t* MkKkMt ^ H «> tv«ic 


LEU, AUGUST WILHELM (1818- ), German. 

Wiener 140. Mentone (45x32) Otto Horwitz 145 

LEVY. EMILE (1825-1890), French. 

P.A.A.G., Apr. 20, 1905.193. lUUan Girl (C5%x38%) L. A. Lanthier 110 

L'HERMITTE, LEON A. (1844- ). French. 

KAUffman 78. The Blaze of Noonday (29x23) Scott & Fowles 6,200 

McCormlck. A. A. A. ..162. The Bather (11x15) D. G. Reid 400 

LIEBLING, A. M. ( - ). German. 

Banker 89. Sheep in the Village (401^x62) S. H. Pruser 426 

LINNELL, JOHN (Senior), (1792-1882), English. 

Kauffman 44. MIlking-TIme (17x26) E. McMillin 1,100 

LINTON, WILLIAM (1791-1876), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 48. Italian Landscape (32x48) E. J. Stehle 150 

LOBRICHON, TIMOLEON (1831- ), French. 

Banker 91. Peasant Girl and Infant (78^^x50) D. C. Sands 280 

Stewart-Dinsmore 92. The Oaress (19x13^) D. Hill 230 

LOIR, Mile. MARIANNE (Eighteenth Century), French. 

Dowdeswell 40. Marie Leczinska (50x40) E. J. Stehle 275 

LONGPRE, PAUL DE (Contemporary), American. 

Blanchard-Stewart 83. Roses and Lilacs (37x27) J. K. O. Sherwood 130 

LOOP. HENRY A., N. A. (1831-1895). American. 

Gibbs 28. Happy Fancies (10x16) H. R. Wilson 210 

LOUSTAUNAU, LOUIS A. G. (1846-1898). French. 

Crosby 71. The Amateur Naturalists (36x2ij4) 190 

LOW. WILL H., N. A. (1853- ), American. 

Preyer 70. Love at the Helm (19x31^8) A. R. Hepburn 190 

LUIFORD, C. ( - ). American. 

Collins-Naylor 73. Scene in the Catskills (12x17) PIncus Wachsteter. . 125 

LUSURIER, Mile. CATHERINE (1753-1781), French. 

Brandus, 1905 29. Marquise de Rochambeau (39x31^4) J. D. W. Cut- 
ting 400 

LYNCH. ALBERT (Contemporary). Peruvian. 

Fischhof, 1905 24. E^relyn (14x18^) 425 

Fi8hel,Adler& Schwartz 44. Delia (36x27%) 800 

Luyster-Miller 68. Helene (20x25) 450 

MACY, W. S. (1853- ), American. 

Hall 59. A Gleam of Sunshine (20x25»i) 206 

MADRAZO, RAIMUNDO DE (1841- ). Spanish. 

Blakeslee, 1905 13. At Her Toilet (32x25%) James De Witt CutUng 1,000 

Blanchard-Stewart 72. Two Souvenirs (24x35) T. Gerrity 475 

....143. The Bouquet (22x37) 750 

Brandus. 1905 109. Vanity (32x29) W. W. Johns 1,160 

Fischhof, 1905 125. The Promenade (30x22) A. G. Van Nostrand 720 

KaufTman 28. Dressing for the Bal Masque (4%x7%) E. Fischhof 800 

56. La Pien-ette <2o4xl9) James De W. Cutting 1.000 

MAES, NICOLAAS (1632-1693), Dutch. 

Brandus, 1904 165. Daughter of Charles I (23%x]9%) W. B. Strang... 380 

1906 17. Dutch Woman (35%x23«4) L. A. Lanthier 250 


Gibbs 88. The Forest of Fontainebleau (53x38) E. J. Kelly.. 260 

MAKOVSKI, KONSTANTIN (1839- ). Russian. 

Waggaman 89. Head of a Woman (23%xl9ii) J. Oehme 250 

MALEMPRE, LEO ( - ), French. 

Mc(3ormick, A. A. A. . .183. The Lady Bug (20x16) W. C. Xicoll .120 

MANCINI, ANTONIO (1860- ), lUlian. 

Conkling 13. Study of a Child (ll%x7) A. A. Healy 210 

MANET, BDOUARD (1832-1883), French. 

MoCormlck, A. A. A... 182. The Vintners (15x18) L. Heinsheimer 200 

MARAIS, ADOLPHE CHARLES (1850- ), French. 

Gibbs 64. A Pleasant Pasture (17x21%) W. Sittenham 480 

MARIE, J. ( - ), French. 

Flshel, Adler & Schwartz 38. Beaulieu, Near Nice (12»ixl7) 100 

MARIS, JACOB (1837-1899), Dutch. 

Conkling 181. Sand Carts (18x44) 6,150 

Kauffman 57. Loading a Sand Barge (20x15%) Carll de Silver.... 4.100 

Waggaman 11. At Dortrecht a3%xl9) M. Knoedler & Ck) 1,125 

" 19. Suburbs of the Hague (16x13) M. Knoedler & Ck>. . 1.000 

" 71- The Old Canal at Dortrecht (36x44) Arthur Tooth 

& Sons 12.600 


MARIS. MATTHEW (lg»- ), Dutch. 

Cankllns Itt. ClUld wlUi Hoop (ISUilIM) 


jj MllKIng Tl 

U. UllkluK <li 

. _ _e liJiniE"isiiwu'A 

TE. UlIklUK-Tlme (SDHillU) h; KDoedler & Co 1,UD 


BUkslH, IMS. ». Viller of (he Aion, Wonv«enblr« <ETiSa) F. K. 

3tur»iB «« 

HARTKNS. Wnj.T a»a- ). Dutch. 

Bl>k«^««. UM 119. At the Well (aCBM) R. Cluelt RE 

OMER D.. N. A. (18K-U97). AmRrlHO. 

. BloomlBKdale IM 

I. MW"nn! On Lake OntaHo (llilSI L. M. Worth U6 

Mat. 4. l»M.,li>». Drifting Ml*t (2«JS> Mk. H. A. Curtis UOf 

.. ^_...__ «__._ ,..^.y „^, Mar'-— -~ 

^ ai. Roadside Near Honflmr I 

rt. Coam Buibs^'{i%im'SemTiii"^y//."^"\'.'.'.'.'. 

M». The Co»»t of Franc* (SilJ) T. E, H, CurtU... 

><4. Sase'i RaTlue. Cona. (MiN) J. C. Biani 

rra. N»«r the Sea (15ll4) T"— " 

m. On ttw Stiae (IIiS9l S( 

IiOj-Mcr-MUler _. 

nu») J. GldCTklD 

MATSTS. qCEMTN |t«8S-15»>. Finnish. 

Bnatm, UM ITl. Fortran of an OM Han Prarinc (ISilS) T. B. 

MAUFRA. MAXIHX (ISU- ). Frvoch. 

Ft«r*r JSt. 1.M Ooeiuoas Jaaoe*. Coan of Brittan; i£bW> J. 


A Sheep Pastore (Wx^O H. Srhans... 
Retanting Ueoe Itlxl0> 

FJLA-0.. Not. It. U 

KbbKbab «. Goiag to Pa«are. Earlr Moraine timHIH) M- 

Kcoedler * Co. S^H* 

" a. Retarnlnv from Pattnre. BreBlng (UiSnk) Vm. 

A. Clark T.«» 

~ ~ ■ tlMU»« W. G, I 

!. r. A. A. G. M. In tka Paatan IIIHiH) E 

.XL SbMV (UzUk Wb- M. Cha*e IM 

a»4. Sheep Asuag the Trwa <atiSI tSi 

1. COK in Stable t»Silf^> M. K«i*41eT ft Co (IS 

U. WlBlCT ia HoUaad (l£KSi M. KiHie«]*r « Co ITS* 

m. Bogr and Coat (if^ixSI IJM 

K In thg S>gep StaMe. Lalen UmiaWfct M. K>l I Mil 

* CB. I.(W 

ISi. Huiter and D««. Sarlj Monl^ iStallV N. B. 

HoMraaa S.3n 

«. Steap Cooiiiis Om at thft Fonac kSOtK*) H. 


McCORD. GEORGE H.. (Contixiiied). 

Oibte It. Comins to Port (14x2D) Wm. A. Slocum flS- 

Bajt It. Church at Gloster. Hudson RiTer (30x25) Ut 

Mabb to. Brenins in Holland J. B. OliTer U& 

.200L Magnolia Harbor (20x30) T. S. Hand 13K 

Prerer 7L A Dortrecht Canal (30x35) Oacar PaasaTant ISX 

8C Port of St. Jean de Lots as%x21%) W. Stnrsbers IS 

90. French Boats in Boulogne Hartwr (20x2fi) W. 

StursberK 36^ 

Stewart-Dinsmore 8L Hay Boats, Bamegat Marsh (24x20) 13^ 

McKNTKE. JERVIS. N. A. (182&-1391). American. 

Gibbs 234. Winter Moonlight (12x10) W. S. Stnrsberg ITS 

MCH.HEXXET, C. MORGAN (1858-1904). American. 

McIIhenner 88. Woods in Winter (30x40) A. C. Zabriskie 3» 

MEDINA, A.. Italian. 

Fishel.Adl«>Jb Schwartz 13. Before the Mosque (12^x9^ D. Hartshorn 1» 

MEEKER, JOSEPH RUSLING (1827- ). American. 

Kanlfman 53. A Soathem Swamp (27x22) P. J. Goodhardt 3» 


Blanchard-Stewart .... 74. A Caralier (11x7^) J. K. O. Sherwood 30t 


Bannon 98. A Cuirassier (8%x6%) R. P. Doremns 370 

Brandos. 1S04 168. Rembrandt in His Studio (8%x6%) E. Fischhof.... 3.435 

1904 191- Waiting (13^x6%) J. Penning 3,4fit 

1906 90. Rembrandt in His Studio (8%xO%) Louis Stem.... 3.350 

1906 164. L'Attente (13^x6^) E. Fischhof 4.30O« 

1906 1^ The Parting Cup (9^x7%) J- Graham 3,300 

Fischhof. 1906w 36. Napoleon's Horse (llHx8H) B. C. Dodd 600 

1905 120. Le Coup de I'Etrier (9^x714) 1.400' 

MELIN. JOSEPH (1814-1886). French. 

Henry-Field 59. Wounded Hound (29x23) L. A. Lanthler IIO* 

MEL.VIK. N. ( - ). French. 

Brandus. 1904 7L Toong Lady (22^x18%) C. A. Selzer 12» 

MEMLINC. HANS (14307-14947). (Serman. 

Waggaman 74. Virgin and Child and Donors (centre 31x23. sides 

31x10) Edward W. Sparrow S4JS 

MENNHER. J. A. ( - ), French. 

Fischhof. 1905.' 108. Tonng Anglers (26x21) J. Wertheim 360 

MERLE. GEORGES ( - ). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 52. Pechense de Chrabes (32x39^ 360 

MERLE. HUGUBS (1823-1881). French. 

Blakeslee. 1906 48. Afto- the Bath (45x31) R. D. Green 230 

Blanchard-Stewart 3L Interrupted (52x38) C. H. Hopkins Sit 

MERLOT. EMILE JUSTIN (1839-1900). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 23. Cattle and Landscape (21x29) J. K. O. Sherwood.. 30t 

Brandos. 1904 73. Normandy Cow (13^x20) Henry Smith 115 

1906.... 18. Normandy Cow (29%x24%) S. S. Young S3ft 

Fischhof. 1906 25. Ck>w in Pasture (24x29) J. Hofbnan 436 

MESDAG. HENDRIK WUX.EM (1831- ). Dutch. 

Crosby 85. Dutch Fishing Vessels. Low Tide (23^x50%) A. A. 

Healy 47S 

189. Sunrise on the North Sea (54x70) H. Schaus 1,600 

MESDAG-VAN HOUTEN. Mrs. S. (1834- ). Dutch. 

Waggaman 39. A Peasant's Hut (20x28^) H. C. Lytton tS$ 

METSU. GABRIEL (1630-1667). Dutch. 

Brandos. 1904 54. Dutch Scene (32%x28H) W. Sleicher l» 


Blakeslee. 1904 22. A Young Burgher (32x24) L. A. Lanthier 90O 

MEYER. EMILE (O>ntemporary), French. 

Fishel,AdlerJbSchwarU 43. Cardinal (9^x7%) Sift 

MEYER VON BREMEN. J. G. (1813-1886). German. 

KaufTman 54. Expectation (26Hzl9H) Max B. Bemheimer l,te 

MEYER. OTTO 0825- ). (3erman. 

Henry-Field 112. Happy Family (47x37%) Max E. Bemheimer 30(^ 


Henry-Field 149. Dutch Village (26%x38) J. Jonassen US- 

MICHEL. GEORGES (1763-1843). French. 

Blakeslee. 1904 87. Landscape (25x36) Max Bleiman SS^ 

Blanchard-Stewart — 6L Landscape. Figures and (3oats (21%x38%) Hugo 

Reisinger 4& 

....90. Paysage (18^x26) w^ 


MICHBL GEORGES. (Continued). 

Conkllng 148. Montmartre (14x18) D. M. Mason 290 

Green 39. Landscape C. T. Chapman 100 

•• 60. The Gathering Storm.... T. B. Walker 160 

" 107. The Country Road 100 

Hoyt 170. River View (20^x28) A. A. Healy 625 

McC^ormick, A. A. A... 100. LAndscape (20x26^) G. H. Ainslie 106 

" ...lOL Environs de St. Cyr, Seine et Olse (18x22) L. A. 

Lanthler 106 

...122. A Storm (20^x26) H. Van Holland 106 

...129. Landscape (22Hx27H) John Blderkln 240 

...137. Landscape (27x33%) J. Henry 100 

MICHBTTI, F. P. (1852- ), Italian. 

Brandus, 1906 51. The Turkey Herder (21x31) Wm. Clausen 160 

Pischhof, 1905 59. The Turkey Herder (21x31) 230 

MmDLBTON. JAMBS GODSELL (1805-1873),. 

Blakealee, 1904 72. A Willing Captive (60x40) W. Stanhope 225 

MIBLICH. A. (1863- ). (German. 

Fi8hel,Adler& Schwartz 41. Oriental Vendor (20x15%) 150 

MIERBVBLT. M. J. (1567-1641). Dutch. 

Brandus, 1904 83. Portrait of the Engraver Delff (22%xl8) W. 

Sleicher 120 

1904 127. Dame Cornelius Van Hooft (45%x35) B. R. Frallch 1.280 

Green 109. Portrait of a Lady F. W. M. Kann 100 

MIBREVBLT. PIETBR VAN (1596-1623), Dutch. 

Brandus, 1905 96. Judith de Blieck (47x33%) L. A. Lanthier 850 

MIBRIS. F. (1635-1681), Dutch. 

Brandus, 1904 43. Dutch Interior (15%xl3%) G. G. B^Jamln 130 

MIBRIS, W. VAN (Attributed to) (1635-1681), Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1904 94. Portrait of a Nobleman (19%xl5%) Louis R. Ehrich 450 

MIONARD, NICHOLAS (1606-1668), French. 

Brandus, 1905 147. Anne d'Autriche a6xl3) B. Fischhof 175 

MIGNARD, PIERRE a610-1695), French. 

Brandus, 1904 30. Mademoiselle de la Sabliere (24%xl9%) 880 

1905 66. Mademoiselle de la Vallidre (28%x23%) J. B. Smith 460 

1905 156. Louis XIV (28%x23%) P. M. West 900 

Ehrich 67. Madame de Fouquieres (42%x33) L. A. Lanthier.. 1,400 

King 4. Catherine Mignard (28%x23) H. B. Hollins 2,600 

" 26. Madame Scarron (32x25%) Sir WUliam Van Home 900 

MIGNARD. PIERRE (Attributed to). 

Blakeslee, 1905 73. Madame de Grafllgny (36x28) George A. Hearn 626 

MIGNARD, PIERRE (School of). , • 

Blakeslee, 1906 27. A Young Prince (36x28) L. A. Lanthier 110 

MILES, J. R. ( - ), BngUsh. 

McCormick, A. A. A... 149. Blowing Hard from the Southward (30x50) L. N. 

Worth 100 

MILLER, CHARLBS H., N. A. (1842- ). American. 

F.A.A.G., Dec. 6, 1903. .154. Moonlight on the Water (12x14) B. Arkell 100 

Gibbe 90. New York, from the Long Island Shore (32x66) 

L. G. Bloomingdale 210 

" 245, A Rainy Day (16x12) W. B. Strang 200 


Waggaman 72. Gorges d'Apremont, Evening (S%x40) Robot O. 

Hall 960 

(Copy from Rousseau in Vanderbilt Collection.) 

MILLET. JEAN FRANCOIS (1814-1875), French. 

Brandus, 1906 189. Tbe Seated Spinner (25%x21) B. Fischhof ti^lM 

Oonkling 23. Man Resting (7%xlD H. B. Herts 269 

Waggaman 38. The Close of Day (28%xS6%) Felix Isman 13.800 

MINOR, ROBERT C, N. A. (1840-1904). American. 

Bannon 129. Summer Dur (16x20) J. W. White 280 

126. Before the Storm (18x24) F. B. Rodewald 196 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 98. Landscape ai%xlQ 8. M. Colgate 899 

F.A.A.O.. Mar. 4. 1904.. 81. Twilight (12x16) F. B. H. (>irtis 21S 

Gibbs 209. Nightfiai on the Wold (6%x9%) 119 

" 214. On the Upper Thames. Conn.. (€%z9) C. A. 

Soblsrai ,. 289 

" 299. A September Brentng 02x10 L-Bamberger!!*.!!!'. 699 

** 249. Brening (29x29) New Tork CXHoperatiTe Society.. 1.926 

''* 294. Night on the Souttd atx22> 909 



, 5. 


, 8. 

, 10. 

, 13. 

, 14. 







, 27. 


• << 

, 29. 












MINOR, ROBERT C. N. A., (Continued). 

Springtime. NianUc River (11x15) B. McMillin.... 100 

Waterford Pastures (11x15^) Wm. Sittenham 100 

The Bank of the River, Beechwood, Conn. (llxlSH) 

W. Stursberg 135 

Jordan Cove, Waterford, Conn. (8x12) D. Milch 125 

Solitude (8x12) S. C. Watkine 155 

Sunlight and Wind on the Coast (12x16) B. Keller. 125 

Study for Moonlight (12x16) Wm. Sittenham 160 

August Sunset (12x16) A. Obrig 200 

From My Studio Window (12x16) B. T. Bragan 170 

Adirondack Study (16x12) W. B. Strang 140 

The Cove at Waterford, Conn. (12x16) Louis Katz. 260 
Darrow's Brook, Ektst Lyme, Conn. (12x16) S. C. 

Watkins 305 

Summer Moonlight (12x16) D. Milch 210 

Oaks at Sunset (16x20) A. A. Crosby 540 

Bouquet River, Keene Valley (16x20) Louis Katz. . 200 

Nocturne (16x20) H. Allaway 300 

Near the Sound (16x20) Edward Milch 325 

Sunset on the Sound (16x20) S. C. Watkins 310 

The Border of Ausable Lake (18x24) A. F. Bremer. 225 
A Summer Morning Near Niantic, Conn. (18x24) 

R. 8. Barnes 545 

September (18x24) E. McMillin 650 

The Mists of Morning (18x24) Wm. Clausen 425 

The Brook (22x30) A. Petry 530 

Cloudy Moonlight (22x30) Morris J. Hirsch 480 

Waterford Oaks (22x30) R. W. Voorhis 700 

Near Bride's Lake, Bast Lyme, Conn. (22x30) 

Louis Katz 560 

40. Winter (26x86) B. McMillin 626 

41. June Morning (26x36) William Clausen 500 

42. Moonlight in the Mountains (26x36) Syndicate 
Trading Co « 450 

43. The Oaks (26x86) Louis Katz 630 

44. The Cradle of the Hudson (26x36) H. Victor New- 
comb 580 

45. Sunset, Waterford, Conn M. W. Sheridan 375 

46. Great Brook (80x40) Frank R. Chambers 825 

47. The Edge of the Woods (26x36) S. Taylor 650 

48. The Oiant of the Valley (22x30) James B. Laid- 
law • • 290 

49. A Bridge in Kent.' England (30x22) 'h.' B. ' Russeli *. ! 425 

50. Noonmark. Adirondacks, by Moonlight (22x30) 
W. T. Evans 830 

51. My Orchard in the Adirondacks (24x18) Henry 8. 
Harper 225 

52. June Morning, The Wigwams, Waterford, Conn. 
(18x24) James L. Laidlaw 560 

68. Near Mossy Cascade, Keene Valley (24x18) Morris 

J. Hirsch 320 

54. A Gray Day (18x24) George H. Ainslie 450 

65. The Morning Light (18x24) B. Keller 860 

56. Mossy Cascade (23i^xl6^) Mrs. Glenn 185 

57. Near Gilead, Waterford, Conn. (16x20) Scott Foster 875 

58. The Creel (16x20) Henry D. Rohlfs, Jr 240 

59. Blood Point, Waterford, Conn. (16x22) Louis Katz. 190 

60. Pompeii (15^x28^^) H. Allaway 180 

62. Adirondack Study (16x12) D. L. Phillips 110 

68. On the Meuse. Belgium (12x17^) W. H. Oscanyon. 180 
64. The Mill at Basthampton. L. I. (12x16) William 

Sittenham 290 

66. September Afternoon (12x16) W. B. Malley 850 

66. Spring (12x16) D. L. Phillips 250 

68. Night (12x16) B. McMillin 210 

69. Late Afternoon (12x16) Louis Katz 806 

70. Wood Interior (16x12) B. Keller 125 

71. Summer Moonlight (12x16) W. Sittenham 220 

72. The Cove at Niautic, Conn. (12x16) Henry D. G. 
Rohlfs, Jr 186 

78. Noonmark (12x16) D. L. Phillips 166 

74. Adirondack Study (16x12) A. Reisenberg 126 

" 76. On the Shore of the Niantic River, C:k>nn. (16x30) 

Henry D. G. Rohlfs, Jr 866 

" 76. Near Black Point, Bast Lyme, Conn. (16x20) R. 

W. Voorhis 890 

•• 77. The Cove (16x20) Mrs. Glenn 186 





MINOR. ROBERT C, N. A. (ConUnued). 

Minor 78. Moonlight, Lake Palagansette, Bast Lyme (18x20) 

W. B. Strang 360 

" 79. Cliapel Pond, Keene Valley, Adirondacks (20x16) 

Bdw. B. Marks 150 

80. Near the Wigwams, Waterford, Conn. (16x20) Q. 

Q. Benjamin 330 

81. Blood Point, Waterford, Conn. (16x22) John Em- 
mons 400 

" 82. Midday (18x24) E. McMillin 380 

" 83. S^tember Morning, Waterford, Conn. (18x24) 

Louis Katx 240 

84. The Storm (18x24) William Arnold Bradley 240 

•• 85. Evening, Waterford, (3onn. (18x24) Morton B. 

Smith 390 

" 86. "The Wild Beets Wave and Wither" (24x18) Mrs. 

AusUn 140 

87. MisU of Morning (18x24) Louis Marshall 46S 

88. Near Doris Hut, Waterford, Conn. (18x24) Ralph 

L. Shainwald 460 

" 89. Ausable River, Near Hull House, Keene Valley — 

Mr. Austin 285 

90. ArUsU' Brook. Adirondacks (24x18) A. F. Bremer. . 160 

" 9L Sunset, Beechwood, Waterford, Conn. (18x24) 

nhnripn Trlller ■... 390 

92. PalU Near (3old Spring,* N. ' Y* (22x30) ' B.' bV Mey- 

rowiU 175 

" 93. Trudoe Fallow. Keene Valley (22x30) J. C. Evans. 270 

94. Autumn Sunset (22x30) J. G. Wallach 420 

95. Adirondack Study (30x22) E. Keller 210 

96. Moonlight on the Sound (22x30) H. Allaway 430 

97. Morning Near Lake Konomac, Waterford, Ck>nn. 

(22x30) E. McMillin 520 

;; 98. Sunset Near Niantic, Conn. (22x30) D. Milch 400 

99. Erve^ing. Waterford, Conn. (22x30) W. M. Clausen. 460 

100. Moonlight, Waterford, Conn. (22x30) L. EtUlnger. 415 

lOL Midsummer Morning (26x36) Dr. F. WhiUng 1.175 

102. Evening (26x36) Henry D. G. Rohlfs, Jr 430 

103. A Cloudy Day at Beechwood, Waterford, Conn. 

(26x36) Henry D. G. Rohlfs, Jr 496 

" 104. The Oaks, Bast Lyme. Conn. (26x36) Mr. Austin.. 366 

;; .106. The End of Summer (30x40) E. McMUlin 1.200 

105a. NianUc Woodlands (26x36) Louis KaU 1,900 

106. Morning Near Lake Koromac, Watnford, (3onn. 

(30x40) L. Kuenstler 675 

107. Sunset, Oswegatchie Woods, Waterford, Conn. 

(30x40) J. R. King 536 

108. Cloudy Autumn (90x40) Louis Kats 546 

^ 109. Autumn (30x40) L. EtUinger 1.126 

Preyer iSL Before the Storm (18x24) 290 

MIRANDA, JUAN dARRBNO. DE (Attributed to) (1614-1685), Spanish. 

Blakeslee, 1905 115. A Young Princess (47x34) Stanford White 775 

MOSLX.ER, LOUIS. N. A. (1856- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 30, 1903.106. An Old Timer (18x24) 125 

Preyer 2L Convinced (17%x21H) 160 

Stewart-Dinsmore SS. A Good Joke (18x24) 140 

MOBS, Miss WALLY (1857- ). Dutch. 

Waggaman SS. Young Devotees (22%xl4) 170 

MOLBNABR, JAN MIENZE ( 1 -1686). Dutch. 

Green «s. Dance in the Tavern 340 

MONCHABLON. JAN (1854-1904). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 39. Jardins: Vue de Cbataion. Vosges a4Hx21) 991 

^ •• " ....Ui. The LltUe Mill (lSHxl8) Wm. Cowen 319 

F^.A.O.. Nov. 14. 1903.100. Champs Free Cbatillon. Vosges 809 

Er«y«f.u 88. The Farm at JonvUle, Haute Saooe a8xl3) Beattie 289 

Stewart-Dinsmore U4. On the Saone^ Vosges (18x13%) R. Bamee 729 

MONBT. CLAUDE (1S40- ). French. 

Kauffuan Ǥ. Sbow Effect (2i%x24) Dvrand-Ruel 1,009 


Blakealee, 1906. 76. Market Day at Bruges (28x36) H. a Babco<^ 225 

MONTBMBSEANO (Fnoiceeoo Veronese) a56S-lM0). Italian. 

Bbrtch 90. BuroiMt and the Bull (39x32%) F. C Pitt 659 

XONTBRO, DON LORBNIO a66«-1719). SnaBlsh. 

WslMT 99l Flowers 09x22%) Francis Lathrop 1« 


MONTICELLI, ADOLPHB (1826-1872), French. ^ 

Bannon 57. Oriental Dancer (18x20) A. Helmerdlnger 130 

Blanchard-Stewart ....121. Court Plgurea (19xUH) H. Eldrldge 240 

Brandua. 1904 22. Ruins (30x19) B. Winter 160 

Conkllng 82. Nymphs in a Forest (19^ix30) Wm. A. Clark 2.000 

184. Lawn and Figures (17x31%) D. M. Mason 2,400 

King 33. A Garden Party (19^x39%) 1,250 

Luyster-Mlller 89. Wayside Inn (10x14) Henry Wolf 135 

Preyer 52. The Terrace (19x28) 210 

MORAN, BDWARD (1829-1901), American. 

Bannon IL Lighthouse by the Sea (12^x21) C. E. Garrahue... 100 

19. Rockbound Coast of Maine (21x26) E. C. Anderson 110 

21. Evening (18x26) E. A. Wiltsie 250 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1903. 33. Entering Port....S. M. Colgate 256 

May 14, 1904.296. Entering Port. ...J. Ackerman Coles 210 

Luyster-Miller 112. New York Harbor (20x30) J. L D. Bristol 175 

129. Off Sandy Hook (20x30) Prinz Brothers 190 

Mann 51. Homeward Bound 300 

MORAN, E. PERCY (1862- ), American. 

Bannon 109. The Promenade (20x12) Robert Scott 100 

MORAN, THOMAS. N. A. (1837- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 29, 1903. 59. Passing Shower, Yellowstone Canyon (16x20) 115 

Oct. 30, 1903.137. E^asthampton. L. L (14x20) 140 

Nov. 14, 1903. 87. Sunset on the Grand Canal, Venice 440 

Mar. 25, 1904.661. Evening on the Grand Canal, Venice 485 

" May 14, 1904.294. Sunset on the Grand Canal, Venice J. Acker- 
man Coles 440 

Mann 172. On the Grand Canal, Venice 500 

Stewart-Dinsmore 95. Entrance to the Grand Canal, Venice (20x30) 

Clarence Mackay ..••....•.......•...•..•.....•..... 480 

Waggaman 96. View of Windsor Cattie' (40x72)' E. ' McMi'liin .* ! *. .' '. .* *. 500 

MOREBLSB, PAULUS (1571-1638), Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1904 61. The Princess of Nassau (54x42) E. Brandus 1,400 

Brandus, 1905 33. Elizabeth de Valois (28%x21%) H. L. Satterlee.... 975 

1905 110. Portrait of a Lady (50x39) P. M. West 825 

1905 145. Portrait of a Lady (26x21%). J. B. Smith 375 

1905 153. Princess of Hanau (26%x21) Mrs. Sutherland 600 

MORETTO (Attributed to) (1498-1555). Italian. 

Blakeslee. 1904 77. Portrait of an Italian Nobleman (38x34) 175 

MORLAND, GEORGE (1763-1804). English. 

Blakeslee. 1904 11. The Watering Pool (16x20) C. T. Chapman 310 

1904 95. Donkey and Pigs (11x12) Wm. Macbeth 330 

1905 54. The Wreck (62x47) W. Rutherford 425 

1905 90. The Stable (33x43) Sir William C. Van Home 825 

Ehrich 36. Pigs in the Straw (18%x23%) Mr. MarUn 675 

Green 66. Maid and Pigs A. A. Housman 285 

Kauffman 27. On the Coast. Isle of Wight (10x18%) F. Hermann 400 

McCormick, A. A. A... 127. The Cotter's House (18x24) H. Knox 210 

McCormick. F. A. A. G.396. The Cotter's Home (18x24) J. D. Waring 120 

Preyer 58. A Sow and Litter (10x12) 175 

'* 64. A Farmyard Scene (11x13) 270 

MORO. ANTONIO (Attributed to) (1512-1582). Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1906 89. Lord Burleigh (43%x33) L. A. Lanthler 160 

MOSENGBL, ADOLPH (1837-1885), German. 

Blanchard-Stewart 41. Landscape (21%x28%) I. N. Seligman 270 

MOSLER. HENRY (1841- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 29.1903. 74. A Sunny Morning (29x36) 490 

Nov. 13. 1903. 62. Breton PeasanU Extending Hospitality 1.000 

Gibbs 49. In the Orchard (12x9) W. B. Strang 100 

" 89. Helping Grandpa (41x52) W. B. Strang 530 

MOSTAERT. JEAN (1474-1533). Dutch. 

Brandus, 1904 36. Religious Subject (16x12%) G. G. Benjamin 130 

1904 37. Religious Subject (16x12%) S. W. Weast 110 

1904 101. Religious Diptych (22%xl6%) Dr. Harris 140 

MOUNT, SHBPARD ALONZO, N. A. (1804-1868), American. 

Anderson's 13. Martin Van Buren (26%x30%) 300 

MOWBRAY, H. SIDD0N8. N. A. (1858- ), American. 

Gibbs 212. A Song of Clrcaasla (12x16) O. Passomens 630 

MUNIBR. BMILB (1810- 1 ). French. 

Luyster-Miller 117. Kind Sister (21x29) B. T. BuUer 450 


MUNKACSY. MIHALY DE (1846-1900), HungarUn. 

Blakeslee. 1904. 9. French Landscape (12x18) D. G. Reid 21tf 

Kauffman 35. Study of a Head (13x10) Hugo Reisinger 880 

82. Courtship (87^x51) Henry Reinhardt 8.500 

MUNOZ, DOMINGO ( - ), Spanish. 

Brandus, 1906 116. A Reading in the Afternoon (18x26) G. B. Hurd... 205 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903.56. The Suspect 126 

MUNTHB, LUDWIG (1841-1896). Norwegian. 

Hoyt 138. A Winter Sunset (21x17^ S. S. Laird 810 

MURATON. Mme. EUPHBMIB ( - ), French. 

Fischhof. 1905 115. In the Garden (55^62^ 800 


Delmonico 86. Landscape and Marsh (31x44iy4) S. G. Bayne 800 

MURILLO, BARTOLOME ESTEBAN (1618-1682), Spanish. 

Ehrich 69. The Repentant Magdalen (33^x26) Dr. George 

Reuling 2.600 

MURPHY. J. FRANCIS, N. A. (1853- ), American 

Bannon 97. Edge of the Village (ll%xl9^) James W. White. . 410 

Crosby 31. In the Field (9xllH) George H. Ainslie 800 

100. Sunset (7^x11%) S. Heller 280 

115. October (12x15^ R. L. Rose 380 

F.A.A.G.. Oct. 30. 1903.140. Passing Shower (36x48) J. Fawset 160 

Mar. 4, 1904.100. Autumn (16x22) L. T. Peck 590 

Mar. 4,1904.121. Passing Storm (12x16) J. B. BloooUngdale 230 

Mar. 4. 1904.132. Landscape L. Kat2 100 

The Pasture Pond (5x7) A. C. Clark 185 

A Sunset Gleam (12x16) T. B. H. Curtis 400 

An Autumn Sunset (8x10) George G. Benjamin.... 200 

Sunset (10x8) New York Co-operative Society.. .. 260 

The Charcoal Burners (16x22) J. T. Keressey 575 

Landscape (5x7) John F. Carroll 120 

Landscape L. Bcunberger 120 

An October Day (8x12) W. B. Strang 810 

Early Autumn (11x14) A. C. Humphreys 250 

Sunset After a Rain (10x14) New York Co-opera- 
tive Society 370 

Sundown (14x19%) W. H. Rothermiell 610 

Early Fall (14x19) John F. Carroll 440 

Evening Glow (14x19) New York Co-operative 

Society 480 

Landscape (4Hx7%) John F.bilroy. !.!!.. !.....!!!! 186 

Landscape (5x8) E. Heller 200 

First Touch of Autumn (8x12) J. W. White 325 

A Gray Day (14x19%) J. R. Andrews 460 

An Autumn Evening (14x19%) T. E. H. Curtis.... 425 

A Cloudy Afternoon (16x22) Carll H. de Silver. ... 620 
The Approach to My Old Farm (22x16) A. C. 

Humphreys 930 

Afternoon in September (24x33) T. L. Hamilton... 1,250 

Gray Sundown (19x22) Louis Katz 450 

The Coming Storm (15x19) D. Blrdsall 226 

A f ternoon (12x16) James G. Shepherd 280 

MUSIN, AUGUSTS (1852- ), BelRlsn. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 72. A Calm on the Scheldt 240 

Mar. 25, 1904.649. A Calm on the Scheldt. .. .F. Benson 210 

May 14, 1904.310. A Calm on the Scheldt 175 

MUSIN, FRANCOIS (1820-1888), Belgian. 

F.A.A.G., Apr. 20, 1905.181. On the Scheldt (14x20) W. Sleicher lOO 

Henry-Field 93. Marine (16Vix29) L. A. Lanthler 120 

MYRTENS, AART ISAAK (Seventeenth Century), Flemish. 

Blakeslee. 1905 9. Dutch Gentleman (31x25) F. W. Kaldenberg 210 

MYRTENS, DANIEL (about 1590-1656), Flemish. 

Brandus, 1904 lU. The Duchess of Buckingham (30x25) W. C. Craw- 
ford 540 

1904 184. Daughter of Charles I (39%x32) 3000 

1905 31. Marie de Camudio (47x39) L. A. Lanthler 1*500 

1905 149. The Duchees of Buckingham (30x25) P. M. West.. 475 

Ehrich 65. Lord Wharton (78x48) J. D. Waring 4,550 

NAEGELE, CHARLES F. (1857- ), American. 

Collins-Naylor 113. Ophelia (18x21) 200 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 29, 1903. 67. The Old Miniature (16x18%) Vincent J. Slattery... 200 

Oct. 30, 1904.148. The Princess (18x24) 175 
































NATOIRE, CHARLES (1700-1777), French. 

BranduB, 1906 60. Madame de Julienne i21%x25%) E. H. Landon.... 271^ 

1905 151. Princesse de Rohan (22Hxl6H) H. D. Babcock 260 

NATTIER, JEAN MARC (1686-1766), French. 

Blakealee, 1905 79. The Marquise de Mailly (29x24) Mrs. W. G. Oak- 
man 7,600 

Green 97. Mile, de Charolais T. B. Walker 100 

•• 106. Portrait of a Lady 190 

" 146. Madame Du Barry as Diana 1,400 

King 40. Madame de Roissy (32x25^) J. S. Bache 7,600 

" 53. Henriette de Bourbon Conti, Ducbeese d' Orleans 

(32z25H) C. I. Hudson 4,000 

62. The Comteese D'Argenson (40x31%) J. D. Ichen- 

hauser 18,000 

NEAGLE. JOHN (1799-1865). American. 

Anderson's 17. Henry Clay (37^x53) 900 

NBUHUYS, ALBERT (1844- ), Dutch. 

Sexton 140. The Reading Lesson (18x13) Arthur Tooth & Sons. 926 

(In Mary J. Morgan oollection. Sold for |7^.) 

Waggaman 27. In a Dutch House (22xl7H) Adolph Lewisohn 1,200 

40. Alone in the World (21x27) Arthur Tooth A Sons.. 1,160 

69. The Frugal Meal (30x40) Scott & Fowles 3,660 

NICHOL, ERSKINB (1826- deceased), Scotch. 

Blanchard-Stewart 42. Day After the Fair (10x13) Ralph H. Dunn 163 

NICZKY, C. ( - ), German. 

KaufTman 65. In Expectation (26x19) 326 

NIEMANN, EDMUND JOHN (1813-1876). English. 

Blakeslee, 1905 62. An English Farm Scene (8x12) Sir William C. Van 

Home 150 

1906 69. An English Landscape (17^x28) A. W. Smith 200 

NOBLE, ROBEIvr (Contemporary), English. 

Dowdeswell 121. Harvest Time (24x44) G. E. Kissel 260 

Preyer 130. Sunset in North Britain (12x20) 125 

NORTHCOTE, JAMES, R. A. (1746-1831), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 132. Sir Joshua Reynolds (30x26) L. R. Ehrich 526 

NOTERMAN, Z. ( - ), French. 

Luyster-Miller 69. A Watchful Mother 110 

NUGENHOLTZ, Miss ARINA (Contemporary), Dutch. 

Waggaman 7. The Cart (11x18) 220 

OCHTMAN, LEONARD, N. A. (1854- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 29, 1903. 30. The Lane at Twilight (16x22) 220 

Mar. 3, 1904. 21. Autumn, Cos Cob (16x22) J. B. Bloomingdale 100 

Mar. 3,1904.73. Autumn (16x22) C. Murray 100 

Glbbs 69. October (12x16) John F. Carroll ISO 

Luyster-Miller 84. The Lane at Twilight (16x22) F. J. Arend 106 

126. At Mianus (30x36) W. L Babcock 275 

OEDER, GBORG (1846- ), German. 

KaufTman 34. In the Sand Dunes (18x24) E. McMillin 500 

OFFERMANS, TONY (1854- ), Dutch. 

Waggaman 8. In a Dutch Farm House (13x18) Mrs. C. K. Stan- 
ton 160 

OMMEGANCK. BALTHASAR PAUL (1755-1826). Flemish. 

Ehrich 66. The Milkmaid's Hour (26x30Vi) L M. Stettenheim. 67S 

OPIE, JOHN. R. A. (1761-1807), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 123. Portrait of a Young Girl (30x25) C. Downing 220 

1905 99. The Broken Pitcher (36x28) H. C. Perkins 520 

Brandus, 1904 40. Young Girl (35x28%) L. A. Lanthler 376 

1905 64. Young Girl (36x28%) S. P. Shotter 330 

Ehrich 25. Richard Brinsley Sheridan (30x25) Wm. Ruther- 
ford 650 

King 11. Bacchante (29%x24%) Payne Whitney 800 

" 13. Portrait of Nugent the Painter (30x25) New York 

Co-operative Society 625 

ORANGE, MAURICE HENRI (Contemporary), French. 

Fischhof, 1905 35. A Military FlirtaUon (28x36) 325 

OSORIO. FRANCISCO MENESES (1630-1705). Spanish. 

Blakeslee, 1905 56. The Assumption (69^x50) C. Lambert 600 

OSTADE, ADRIABN. VAN (1610-1685), Dutch. 

Blanchard-Stewart 46. The Quartette (6%xl3) J. Long 110 

OUTIN, PIERRE (1840- ). French. 

Brandus, 1904 154. Flirting (32%x23%) David S. Bond 350 

Fischhof, 1906 49. FlirUng (32%x23i^) Charles Pfizer 940 


I BurgomBster mxl6) J, SU-Bttaa. 

OVENS. jraiAEN iia23-i6;s), dul 

Blokealee. 1HI6 ' ' ~ 


WicBaman 1. Interior of u Studio (tliS)... 

PAGNBST. A. L. CLAUDE I17M-161B), Frcncb. 

King .. 

, 9. M. 1 

& Soa 

> Nanteuil-L 

e (£4ilflfi) Arthur Tooth 

.J. Aokernjan Coles... 
). Smith 


F.A.A.C Mny U. 1904. 3W, Returning Home, ., 

BrODdUB, 19DE SI. The Christening (32i») J. I 

PALMA. QIACOMO (VKCCMIO) 0480-1528), Italian. 

BrandUB, IMS 183. KleBnora Ooniega (4214i32V4) I- A 

PALMER, WALTER, N A. (ISBi- ), AmeHaan. 

Hall S4. Tho Upper Hudson (59H» ') W. ( 

" 72. The Inlet (STWifia) Robert "— ' 

PANINI, GIOVANNI PAOLO (about 1G95-1T«31. Italian. 

BranduB, 1»06 68. The NaUvlty (39H»») F. . . .. 

1905 «3. AdoraUon oF tlie Uagl (39'4i3a) P. nuGUBLiui. 

Flacbhot, JKi 140. An Anclf^t City (SSxtB) E. Thalmsn 

1906 ....141. The Finding o( Moeeu (37XB1K) B. Thalmad... 

PARTON, ARTHUR, N. A. (1*12- ), American. 

Bannon 117. A Bitot the Upper Delaware... .W. P. Quia.., 

—an chard -Stewart .... 96. Early Spring {18x34) C. O. Emery 


Mar. 3. 1904. « 
Uar. i, 1904. '. 

I, 19H. 82. Haytlmi 

GlbbB KB. The Edge ot the Orchard (18x23) 

— — e Edge ot the Wooda (0x1!).., 

The Close of Day. C 

A.G., Nov. 14. 1903. 99. TunlsU 

Blakealea. IBOB. 3. Landscape with Cattle (len!) B. Holbrook 

ItOG 94. A Norwich Landscape (49^137) John I. Kane... 

PAULI, RICHARD <18E5-lB9i). American. 

Crosby 168. Springtime: Apple BlossomB U7Mii29V4) Q. Hubo 

FEALE, CHARLES WILSON (1741-1827), AmeHcan. 

Anderson's 2G. George Waahlogton (43^x78) 

29. General Andrew Jackson (JS^xa) 

30. The Excavation of the Pint Mastodon Found 

America (46x634) 

FHALE, REMBRANDT, N. A. (1T7S-1880), American. 

Anderson-fl 11. Henry Clay (2014x24) 

}>BALB, SARA U. (Deceased), American. 

Anderson's 9. Mrs, Charles Wilson Peala 

£i3l») . 

a Wilson Peale an 
PEARCE, CHARLES SPRAGDB (J851- ). American. 

■ • " ~ ■ ■"e Well (68x46) A. Lincoln... 

' -ler (2S14X42W) 

id Grand- daughter 
i-daughVer (Soizii)! 

Kautrman 86. 

Krauehaar . 

■. 20. 19C6.237. Mor: 

Landscape and Cattle (26x36) Ren 

. Village Near Rouen 

. Early Morning, Flnl: 


, Rocblort lJ!x30) Wallace 

b (21x17^) Herman Schaui... 

h. Glass ot Wins (11x7) R. C. Hall... 


OlbbB .. 

r of )t 


UblBDB sad CuinuBleri I: 

iiiiVlV) A. G. iiaciuiiui... 

t Fulk. . 

of Artniorr - 

..lis. TbB Bugler (8<«xl0^) E 
PERCY, SIDNEY B. {1S21-1BM), BaBllsh. 

McCarmkb, A. A. A... T6. Forcaooa (38iES) H. Van Holland... 
PEREZ, AI.OMZO ( - ). French. 

F.A.A.G., Nor. W. ISOS. Sa. In the Palace of the Cardinal. . . .Th 
PBRRAUL.T, liBON (1932- }. Frencb. 

Croibf 87, The Weary Dleantr (3flxM) LoulB Bamberser... 

F.A.A.Q., Nov. 13, 1B03. 60. LItUe Friends... .P. Bai-luli 

Apr. to. UOS.JM. The Wreath. ...Jam™ B, BloHom 

Apr. 20. 1B0B.2U, Qlrl Plnying witb KIIMdb (41x32%) L, i 

Hennr-Pleld 121, The Flaher Girl (BBiSSH) Colvin 

Preyer 116. Girl Playing wllb KUWdb (4Sfti32^) 

PERRBT, AIMS (IMT- ). French. 

Blokealee. 1904 82. The Harvester <Z2il8) F. Field 

Braadus. 1»04 H. At tbs Ferm (32iI5U) J. Stevenion, Jr 

IWM US. In the Fleldi ot BaAUon (32i25«) B. UcMillln.., 

1904 U7. W&ltlns lor the Boat 129x37} W. B. Strong I 

' ",lver (ai%i26\i) Spencer P. abot- 


.. E8. Harvest Time <21Kx!SK) R. A, C. Smith 

,. KS. CroBslng the River [21%xl5hi) H, NaTlor 

...121. Mephlstofrtea. ...John Fenning 

.,148. Waiting for tbe BoBtmaa (29x371 O. Snedecar.,. 

...ISB. La Gardeuae d'Olea (29x37) J. Fenning 

Braodus, 1904... 

PESNB, ANTOINB (lSg4-m7), French. 

Preyer S2, An Austrian Princess (40x30) 

A, [1T40-1S14), English. 

a Schoolboy (73iH) Mri, Schmid 

smp (^xtS) F. A. Chapman 

a Youag Girl (S6x£7^) Simon H. Stern. 

latera (3Zm27) R, 3. White 

ot tha Earl ot Crewe <a2Hi2I) W. 


, AUQCST VOM (I8£l-lgg9, Austrian. 

uejmaaLcD E, Hungarian Village (94xl4H) A, Chataln 

PETROL- EONHBDR. JDLIBTTE (1830- ), French. 

Conkllns B8, COWs (89x39) 

183. A HH! Pasture l!S!4x39) 

PEZANT, AYUAR (ContaaiporarT), French. 

FIsbel.AdlerftScbirarU 10. At the Watering Place <2ei33) J. H. Dunbam 

PHILtPPOTEAUX. PAUL ( - ), French. 

Brandua. IftM 20. A French Peasant Girl (lB>ixl5) L. U, Wortb 

F.A.A.G,. Nov. 13, 1M3. 26, The Sultan's Guard, ...B. M, Colgate 

Flschhof, UOG. 



I, 1903. K. Arabs li 

,, 73. : 

a Seen 


.G., Nov. 11, 1993. S3'. Barblion Lan 
PICCARD, KDMOND I^861-1S»), French. 

...S. U. Colgate, 

Bannon GS, 

e (43^x^4) H. Van Hollaad... 

PIDDINO, HENRY J. (1797-tse4). Bngliah. 

UcCormlck. A. A. A... 77, Gambling Seen 
PIERCE. CHARLES F. (1B44- ). American, 

Luyster-UlUer 109, Twins (S4<4>32U) Robert C. Voae 

PIETER3. EVERT |lgE«- ), Dutoh. 

Blakeslee, 1904 43. Domestic Carea (42x34) U. Blelmau 

PILTZ. OTTO I1S1S- ), Oermui. 

Blanc hard-Stewart .,..82. SpriagUme (36127) 

PINCHART. EMILB AUOtTSTB (1847- ), Frencb. 

Blanc hard -Stewart ,.,.89. Amaryllis <85«B3«) T. Qerrlty 

DelmoDico 119. Idyl (17x11) 


88. Approach of Storm (80x39) W. Slttenhun.,, 


PIOT, ADOLPHE (Contemporary). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 49. Adoration (26x20) G. Paradis 975 

F.A. A. G.. Not. 14, 1903. 98. Ideal Head 1,000 

Mar. es. 1904.646. Ideal Head.... L. A. Lantbier 3S0 

Apr. 20. 1905.239. A Brunette (26x20) M. L.. Sire 335 

Olbbs 82. A Brunette (26^x20) John F. Carroll 510 

LuTBter- Miller 115. AdoraUon (18x14) W. Stursberg 306 

Stewart-Dinsmore 110. Flowers of Spring (25Hz20) R. Barnes 1.000 

PIOTROWSKI. ANTON (1814-1876), Polish. 

Fischbof. 1905. 89. Going to the Carnival (22x39%) F. J. Arend 210 

POGGENBECK. GEORGE (U53-1903), Dutch. 

Waggaman 4. Night (10x14^) L. Williams 160 

9. Calves in a Close (12)^x;8H) M. Knoedler Jb Co.... 300 

POINT, AR3IAND (1861- ), French. 

Brandus, 1904 55. Elegy (22^x14^) G. M. Young 675 

1905 56. A Reminiscence of BotUcelU (22^U14H) Wm. 

Clausen 560 

19<K 105. Spring (22^x14%) John Penning 275 

Fischhof, 1905 67. Primavera (22^U14H) 375 

POKITONOW, IVAN (Contemporary), Russian. 

Brandus, 1904 62. Landscape (7x10^) G. B. Wheeler 225 

1904 62a. Hunter's Rest (7x10%) David S. Bond 210 

1904 66. Landscape (7x10%) David S. Bond 200 

1904 66a. Boulevard de la Madeleine (7x10%) M. B. Lord.... 280 

Cramp 74. The Danube at Belgrade (6%x4%) 115 

PORTIELJE. EDWARD (1858- ), Belgian. 

F.A.A.G.. Nov. 13, 1903. 30. A Neighborly Visit.... R. H. Ingersoll 170 

May 14. 1904.307. The Model for the New Boat J. Ackerman Coles 211 

Apr. 19. 1906.111. Fisherman's Love (18x14%) W. Sleicher 105 

Henry-Field 41. The Fisherman's Wooing D.Price ISO 

Stewart-Dinsmore 125. The Old Story (18x15) E. C. Anderson 185 

PORTIELJE. GERARD (1857- ), Belgian. 

Fishel.AdlerJbSchwarU 52. Game of Chess (17%x21%) 150 

Gibbs 18. The Gamester's Quarrel (7x9%) D. Huber 206 

Luyster- Miller 139. The Dominie's Ajmiversary (18x24) Robert Cluett. 260 

POTTHAST, EDWARD H. (1857- ), American. 

Preyer 27. Landscape and Cattle (24x30) 120 

100. Marigolds (30x24) 131 

POURBUS, FRANS (The Younger) (1570-1622). Dutch. 

Blakeslee, ISOo 59. Anne of Austria, Wife of Louis XIU (89x61) E. 

Brandus 3,300 

Brandus, 1904 64. Henriette d'Entraygnes (39x31%) G. S. West. 660 

1904 103. Marquis de MontecucuU (32%x26) L. A. Lantbier. . 710 

1904 116. James I of England (41%x36%) R. Fulton C^utUng. 550 

1904 197. Marie de Medicis (39x2»%) B. Fiachbof 1,800 

1904 199. Elizabeth of Austria (26x21%) L. A. Lantbier MOO 

1905 TL Henriette D'Bntragnes (3»xSl%) L. A. Lantbier.. 600 

1906 106. Marquis de Montecucoll (32%xS) P. M. West. SOO 

1905 16L Lady Crotx (42x30%) Mrs. W. P. Hamilton 500 

Dowdeswell 144. Duchess Gonsaga di Mantua (56%x40%) W. Oatman 1,350 

Fischbof. 1906. 141. Portrait of a Man (30x16) Tbalman 190 

King 18. The Princess de Conde (29%x2S%) 

POURBUS, PIBTER (1510-15S4). Dutch. 

Blakeslee. 1906. U. Margaret, Wife of John Roper (SQxS) L. A. Lan- 
tbier IM 

POUSSIX. NICOLAS a5»4-16€6). French. 

Brandus, 1901 IIS. BatUe of Rei»bidim (XlxM) J. Fenning 44S 

POST. W. MKRRITT (1857- ). American. 

Olbbs 83. An October Morning 00x30) New York Co-op»«- 

tlve Society US 


CoUlns-Xaylor 74. Landstafie and Cattls CSixS:) F. SL Kenney £31 

FJLA.G.. Not. 13, 1903, 47. Landscape and Cattle 310 

Henry-Field 107. Landscape and Cattle C, L. Ingham 39» 

PRIOU. LOUIS (1845- ). Freaeb, 

Blancbard-Stewart .... 37. The Comlag of Winter dSSHxHH^ M. J. Tieraey.. S» 


Blakeslee.* 1905^..! 41. Venice (»x9fn O. B, Hurd 35» 


F.A.A.a, May IS. 1904.132. The PrescataDoB . «ii 

Tweotj-ievenlh StreEt Hotel. New York. 

Howard Grrbnlet, ArcLitect. Cleubnt Barnqorn, Scnlptor. 


PTNB. JAMBS BAKER (1800-1870), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 ..140. Low Tide, English Channel Near Dover (28x86) 

L. A. Lanthler 160 

1006 12. Greenwich (86x23%) F. K. Sturgis IW 

QUARTLEY, ARTHUR, N. A. (1838-1886), American. 

Hall 48. On the Sands, Cohasset (14Hx26) Charles Croker.. 140 

RAEBURN, HENRY, R. A. (1756-1828), English. 

Anderson's 16. John Wesley (26^x30%) 280 

Bhrich 56. Prof. Thomas Gregory (36x28) Wm. Rutherford. . . . 8.850 

King 14. Master James Haig (29x24%) H. B. HoUins 900 

" 39. Portrait of a Gentleman (20%xl7) J. Pulitser 1,400 

" 63. Miss Macartney (50x40) 10,600 

" 66. The Duke of Portland (44x33%) J. Oehme 2,500 

Preyer 133. Mrs. James of Dunure, Scotland (29x26) 500 

RAMSEY, ALLAN (1713-1784), English. 

Blakeslee. 1904 80. George III (90x58) L. A. Lanthler 850 

1904 152. Queen Charlotte (90x58) Samuel F. Untermyer. . . . 1,550 

Preyer 57. Hugh Drummond (30x25) 106 

RANGER, HENRY W. (1858- ), American. 

Bannon 136. Landscape (12x16) Wm. Clausen 326 

Gibbs 65. Near Laaren. Holland (12x16) J. T. Kerrisey 150 

" 272. Landscape (17x25) B. Mansfield 460 

RAOUX, JEAN (1677-1734), French. 

Blakeslee, 1904 136. Music (40x58) L. A. Lanthler 900 

Brandus, 1904 19. Mademoiselle Dumesnil (32x25%) Wm. Barbour 550 

1904 82. Portrait of a Lady (32x26) L. A. Lanthler 210 

1904 87. Portrait of a Lady (32x25%) L. A. Lanthler 300 

1905 77. Madame du Noyer (28x22) J. D. W. Cutting 200 

1905 104. Madame de Coupigny (25%x21%) Mrs. A. Dunn. ... 150 

Ehrich 33. Portrait of a Court Lady (47%x35%) B. McMillin . . 950 

Green 69. The Concert (A Lady and Her Children) 760 

RATHBONE, JOHN (1760-1807), English. 

Blakeslee, 1905 91. Landscape (28x40) J. Stratton 110 

RAVBSTBYN, JAN VAN (1572-1657), Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1904 8. Elizabeth Brandt (30x25) George A. Hearn 526 

1904 46. Portrait of a Young Dutch Woman (36x28) W. G. 

Oatman 550 

1904 53. Elizabeth, Queen of Bohemia (41x31%) B. Cutting. 1,600 

1905 74. Seigneur Wachendorf (25x20) Mrs. W. G. Oakman. 325 

Brandus, 1904 187. Portrait of a Noble Lady (43%x33%) George W. 

West 4,200 

Green 46. Portrait of a Lady....Wm. A. Clark 100 

REHN, F. K. M. 1848- ), American. 

Bannon 78. September Day (22x36) Wm. Clausen 130 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 4, 1904.106. The Surging Sea (16x24) M. Carmichael 160 

Apr. 19, 1905.101. North Shore, Cape Ann (20x36) Sam Bayne 120 

Preyer 39. Gull Rock (30x25) 106 

REMBRANDT, VAN RUN (1606-1669), Dutch 

Stewart-Dinsmore 58. Portrait of Himself (7x6) 400 

RENARD, BMILB (1850- ), French. 

Blanchard-Stewart ....141. Home Life (34x47%) J. K. O. Sherwood 1,225 

Brandus, 1904 114. Young Lady Reading (33%x24%) E. Osterholt 210 

RENOIR, AUGUSTE (1841- ), French. 

KaufTman 31. The Bather (16x13) Durand-Ruel 526 

REYNOLDS, JOSHUA, P. R. A. (1723-1792), English. 

Bierstadt 38. Portrait of a Man (24x28) Dexter 490 

Blakeslee 1904 13. Sir William Chambers, the Eminent Architect 

(20x16) Joseph Pulitzer 320 

1904 147v Sir Walter Blackett (30x25) J. B. Ferguson 890 

•• 1905 10. The Duke of Cumberland (30x25) F. G. Lloyd 890 

1905 25. Miss Pelham (30x25) R. S. Mintum 2,900 

•• 1905 81. Mrs. Hutchinson, Wife of Dr. Hutchinson of 

Bath (27x21) G. P. Jame* 1,800 

1905 106. William Almack (50x40) John I. Kane 2,500 

Dowdeswell 20. Miss Morris (26%x20%) D. G. Reid 2,700 

127. Miss Franks (26x24) D. G. Gardiner 7,600 

Green 87. The Honorable George GrevlUe — T. B. Walker... 120 

King 30. Lady Sarah Bunbury (36x30%) Sir Wm. Van 

Home 2,100 

64. Mrs. Hales, nee Chaloner (29%x25) E. Fischhof. .. 3,750 

•• 70. Sir Patrick Blake, Bart. (94x58%) 1,060 

Waggaman 85. Hope (84x36) L. C. Castleman 1,800 


REYNOLDS. JOSHUA, P. R. A. (Attributed to). 

Bleratadt 39. Mrs. Billington (20x25^) Dexter 300 

Blakeslee, 1906 53. Childhood (4Qx30) E. Holbroolt. 900 

RIBERA, GIUSEPPE (II Spagnoletto) (1598-1648), Spanish. 

Blakeslee, 1904 155. Aaron and His Rod (46x36) O. D. Pratt 300 

Ehrich 58. Diogenes in His Tub (45x39%) J. D. Waring 1.000 


Blakeslee, 1904 35. Saint Bartholomew (37^x41 Vi) D. G. Reid 150 

RIBOT. AUGUSTIN THEX)DULE (1823-1891), French. 

King 1. Le Paysan (21%xl8) F. A. Chapman 700 

RICCI, F. (Contemporary), Italian. 

Luyster-Mlller 71. Enjojrable Feast (39x22) E. Stollberg 200 

RICHET, LEON (Contemporary), French. 

Blakeslee. 1904 145. Landscape (45x63) E. McMillin 900 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 77. On the Banks of the Seine (45x58) I. N. Seligman.. 676 

Brandus. 1904 88. Landscape (18x24) E. McMillin 200 

1904 143. The Church at Moret (20x26) E. McMillin 300 

1905 44. Break of Day (25x36H) S. P. Shotter 310 

1905 45. Sunset (13x22) S. P. Shotter 230 

1906 112. The Church at Moret (25%x36) John Fenning 270 

1906 112a. A Mill in Picardie (25x36) L. Ralston 260 

1906 112b. Sunset (22x32) J. Graham 260 

Cramp 76. Washerwomen. Scene in Brittany (13Hxl0Vi) 200 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 94. Forest of Fontainebleau 800 

Mar. 25, 1904.612. Landscape I. N. Seligman 165 

Fischhof. 1906 62. Landscape (24x32) S. S. Prince 310 

1905 137. The Old Mill (24x32) H. Silliken 260 

Fishel,Adler& Schwartz 18. Twin Trees (13x20) 110 

114. By the Lake (13x18) J. Qriswold 150 

116. Sunset (12x18) 150 

Gibbs 67. Morning (10^x16) A. H. Lehmaier 210 

Luyster-Mlller 136. Field Flowers Robert C. Vose 260 

RICO, MARTIN (1860- ), Spanish. 

Crosby 57. On the Corniche Road (16x28) M. Knoedler & Co. . . 710 

Fischhof, 1905 117. Italian Coast (16x28) L. A. Lanthier 200 

Gibbs 113. Venice (6HxllVi) A. D. Lewisohn 540 

Kauifman 4. A Side Canal in Venice (13Vix9) Fred Hermann... 850 

Luyster-Mlller 131. Near Venice (7V4xl4) E. T. Butler 195 

RIGAUD. HYACINTHE (1669-1743), French. 

Blakeslee, 1906 71. The Marquis de Marteliere (25x32) L. A. Lanthier. 275 

1905 109. Madame Rigaud (51x38) L. A. Lanthier 800 

Brandus, 1904 21. Mademoiselle de Nantes, Duchesse de Bourbon 

(52x41) W. Barbour 750 

1904 93. Madame de la Briffe (32%x24V^) L. A. Lanthier... 400 

1904 196. Louis XIV (47x36) Samuel Untermyer 610 

1906 79. Madame de la Briffe (32^x24^) J. D. W. Cutting.. 300 

1906 99. Madame de la Ravoye (35x27%) P. M. West 725 

1906 159. Marquise de Noailles (32x25%) Mrs. A. Dunn 600 

RIGOLT. ALBERT GABRIEL (Contemporary). French. 

F.A.A.G., Apr. 20, 1906.203. Pond in the Forest of Fontainebleau (26x36%) J. 

L. Wallace 160 

RILBY, JOHN (1646-1691). English. 

Ehrich 28. Lady William Eliott (49x39) B. McMillin 560 

29. Sir William Eliott (49x40) W. A. Cunningham 260 


McCormick, F. A. A. G.180. The Feast of the Roses (43x69) Jamee D. W. Cut- 
ting 235 

RIX. JULIAN (1861-1903), American. 

Baxmon 88. Near Greenwood Lake (16x22) D. Milch 155 

116. Near LltUe Falls (12x16) B. A. Wiltsle 240 

Blancbard-Stewart 36. Pompton, New Jersey (14120) P. J. Gk>odhart 880 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 8, 1904.. 32. Near Greenwood Lake (10x14) T. Buckley 160 

Mar. 8, 1904.. 66. On the Passaic (12x16) H. Hamilton S80 

" Mar. 4. 1904.. 106. Near Pompton (32x42) Mrs. Harriet A. Curtis 800 

ROBBRT-FLEURT, TONY (1838- ), French. 

Kauffman 12. Thais (16x13) Louis Ralston 180 

nOBIB. JEAN BAPTISTE (1821- ), Belgian. 

Brandus, 1906 47. Flowers and Fruit (12x14) W. W. Johns 225 

Gibbs 62. June Flowers (14x18) Mrs. R. M. Haan 360 

Luyster-Miller 141. Roses (17x20) B. T. Butler 646 

ROBLOFS, WILHBLM (1822-1897), Dutch. 

Crlsby 169. Windmill, Holland (18x26% W. C.) W. M. Allison. 220 

Hoyt 125. Milking Time (9x16) 170 


ROMNET. GEORGE, R. A. a734-1802), English. 

BUUceslee, 1S04 157. ThjB Hon. James Sheldon (4SHx33%) E. Brandus... 1,900 

1906 17. Lady Hester Amelia de Burgh (S2z25) B. FischhoL 860 

1906 86. Lady Hamilton (22%zl8%) E. Thalman 1.060 

1906 98. Miss norland (24x20) Sir William C. Van Home... 8,660 

Dowdeswell 06. Mr. James Fletcher (50x40) E. Lawall 286 

Green 104. Lady Elizabeth Forbes T. B. Walker 510 

" 129. Portrait of a Lady....Wm. Russell 200 

King 25. Mrs. Clarke (80%x25) 1.400 

" 34. Thomas Thomhill. Esq. (29x24^) B. McMUlin 1.000 

" 52. Lady Hamilton as Bacchante (30x25) H. W. Payne 8,500 

'* 56. Miss Lockwood (80x25) 7.900 

RONDEXi, HENRI ((>>ntemporary), French. 

Fishel.AdlerJb Schwartz 26. MeditaUon (25V&x21%) 410 

RONNER. HENRIETTA (1821- ), Belgian. 

Gibbs 176. No Easy Prey (21^x17, W. C.) A. C. aark 160 

Hall 22. The Blue Ribbon (OxUV^ Charles Crocker 280 

ROCS. JOHN HENRY (1631-1665). Dutch. 

Ehrich 75. Ideal Landscape in Italy (18^^x23^) J. D. Seeker. 150 

ROSA. SALVATOR (1615-1673). Italian. 

Ehrich 61. Architectural Dream (40x49) J. D. Ichenhauser 1.460 

Stewart-Dinsmore 67. Camp of Bandits, Landscape (22x16) 450 

ROSELAND. HARRY (1866- ). American. 

F.A.A.G.. Oct. 30. 1903.115. Fortune Teller (18x24) B. Crystal A Son 156 

Luyster-Miller 66. Telling Her Fortune (24x30) Frederick DeiU 806 

ROSENBOOM. MAROARETHE (Mrs. Vogel) (1843- ). Duich. 

Waggaman 15. Roses (13^x20^ Fielding 170 

ROSSANO, FREDERIC (Contemporary). Italian. 

Delmonico 107. Landscape (9x14) 100 

ROSSEAU. PERCIVAL LEONARD ((Contemporary). Swiss. 

Fischhof, 1906 15. French Spaniel Pointing Hare (32x26) S. S. Princa 150 

ROSSI. LOIGI (Contemporary). Swiss. 

Bannon 24. The Interrupted Proposal (15x22) M. Schinasi 250 

Fischhof. 1906 96. Autumn (10x14) Trautman 290 

1906 97. Winter (10x14) Snedeoor 280 

ROTTA, SILVIO (dl Antonio) (1828- ), Italian. 

Crosby 56. Le Dejeuner de M. Le Cure (20^x24) 190 

ROULLET. GASTON (1847- ). Fr«ich. 

Blanchard-Stewart 127. Grand (3anal. Venice (28x40) A. Lincoln 480 

Fishel.Adler&fichwarts 61. Morning in Venice (15x21%) 120 


Collins-Naylor 37. C^hestnut Vendor (30x25) S. Schinasi 115 

ROUSSEAU. HENRI B. ((Contemporary). French. 

F.A.A.G.. Nov. 14. 1903. 64. A Bazaar in Egypt 165 

ROUSSEAU. THEODORE (1812-1867). French. 

Brandus, 1905 152. Les (Gorges d' Apremont (16^x24) John Fenning. . . . 1,850 

Kauffman 30. Landscape (7Hx9H) 1.660 

Waggaman 54. Evening (139ix8H) M. Knoedler A Co 1.800 

ROYBET. FERDINAND V. L. (1840- ). French. 

Blakeslee. 1906 107. Idle Hours (39x51) CJeorge A. Heam 725 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 66. Cavalier (25V4xl6) ,.. 610 

Brandus. 1904 163. A O>nnoisseur (24x14^) M. A. Rathgen 1.000 

1905 49. An Expert (24xl4H) L. Ralston 1,700 

1906 150. Spanish Amateur (26x20) F. R. Boardman 1,700 

Fischhof. 1906 119. The Musician (26x19%) 2,400 

1906. 124. A Burgomaster (32x24) 1.650 

McCormick, A. A. A... 133. EducaUon of a Prince (27Vix22H) Henry Van Hol- 
land 720 

Stewart-Dinsmore 113. A (Cavalier H. Raymond 1,400 

Waggaman 48. The Page (16Hxl2H) Adolph Lewisohn 850 

RUBENS, PETER PAUL (1577-1640), Flemish. 

Brandus, 1906 187. Isabelle Brandt (38%x31%) J. B. Smith 1,700- 

F.A.A.G.. May 12, 1904.115. David and Goliath. ...Stanford White 101 

Gibbs 243. Figure of a Boy (13x9) J. J. Harmon 100 

Green 138. St. Cecilia E. C. Bell 146 

RUDELL, PETER E. (1854-1899), American. 

Rudell 51. The Approaching Storm (30x55) J. Seligman 135 

116. Under the Beeches (26x36) C. L. Lewis 120 

•• 118. The Potato Gatherers (30x50) C. E. Yetman 105 

121. Sunlit Woods (26x30) H. Johnson 100 

•• 127. A Pasture in Connecticut (22x36) Wm. Clausen 137 

" 131. An Old Lane in Connecticut (36x48) Hugh King... 175 


RUDISUHLI. H. ( - ). Swiss. 

Flshel, Adler & Schwartz 42. Autumn (20x29) Eugene Arnstein 173 

RUSSELL. JOHN. R. A. (1745-1S06). English. 

Blakeslee. 1904 64. Scene in an Old Play (48x40) W. Stanhope 876 

Brandus. 1905 73. Miss Arabella Ward (36x27%) E. H. Landon 800 

Oreen 66. Portrait of a Lady 600 

King 10. Portrait of a Lady (24x18) Julius Oehmo 1.625 

" 35. Portrait of a Young Gentleman (30x26) Max E. 

Bemheimer 675 

RUSTICI. FRANCESCO (1695-1625). Italian. 

Ehrich 49. Madonna. St. Joseph and Child (23^x18) J. D. 

Seeker 160 

RUYSDAEL. JAKOB VAN (1628 or 1629-1682), Dutch. 

Brandus. 1905 193. The Cascade (45x38) G. B. Hurd 710 

Green 140. At the Brookslde E. Thalman 350 

RUYSDAEL, SALOMON VAN (about 1600-1670), Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1904 12. Woody Landscape (18^x25) E. Thalman 350 

F.A.A.G., 1903 68. Landscape 130 

RYDER, ALBERT P. (1847- ), American. 

Conkling 12. Stag Hunt (8x10) Mrs. D. Mason 230 

20. In Fairyland (4x7) B. Mansfield 205 

98. Moonlight (11x11) Cottier & Co 600 

RYDER, PLATT P. (1821-1896), American. 

Hoyt 45. Industry (20x16) 110' 


Blakeslee, 1905 76. French Fishing Girl (40x26^) H. Stanley 200 

SAMARAN, U. M. (Contemporary), French. 

Mann 178. The Welcome 196 

SANCHEZ-PERRIER, EMILIO (Contemporary), Spanish. 

Brandus. 1904 17. Autumn (10%x20Vi) J. M. W. Herbert 360 

Crosby 102. Guillena (10xl3Vi) M.Mayer 310 

Glbbs 268. A Quiet Pool (12x18) W. B. Strang 575 

Luyster-Miller 143. Old Spanish Castle (13x21) Arthur Tooth & Sons.. 290 

Mann 204. A Lane in Brittany (15x18) D. Lyons 170 

SANTBRRE, JEAN BATISTE (1658-1717), French. 

Brandus, 1905 94. Madame de Parabere (49^x39%) L. A. Lanthier... 1,600 

SANTORO, RUBENS (1843- ), Italian. 

Delmonico 123. Venice (9x14%) 120 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 85. Canal de Grici, Venice S. M. Colgate 340 

Fishel, Adler & Schwartz 73. Canal St. Bonaparte (13x9%) J. Lockwood 130 

" *' " 130. Canal St. Bestrln (15%xl2%) 160 

Luyster-Miller 102. On the Grand Canal, Venice W. Stursberg 385 

Stewart-Dinsmore 44. On the Grand Canal, Venice (14%xl9%) 825 

SARGENT, JOHN SINGER, N. A., R. A. (1856- ). American. 

Gibbs 222. The Sun Bath (7%xl2) Mrs. J. S. Schmidt 675 

SASSOFERRATO, IL (1605-1685), Italian. 

Blakeslee, 1904 27. Madonna (34x26) A. Heckscher 230 

SAVAGE, EDWARD (Eighteenth Century), American. 

Anderson's 28. Portrait of George Washington (22%x26) 385 

SCEVOLA, G. DE ( - ), French. 

Flshel,Adler&Schwartzl48. Park at Versailles (18%x23%) 130 

149. Park at Versailles (18%x23%) ISO 

SCHAAN, PAUL (Contemporary), French. 

F.A.A.G., Not. 13, 1903. 19. A Pleasing Communication 375 

Luyster-Miller 93. The Cardinal's Breakfast. . . .Cteorge C. Heimerdin- 

ger 206 

Stewart-Dinsmore 42. The Cardinal's Lunch (13%xl0%) 185 

SCHACHINGER, GABRIEL (1850- ), German. 

Preyer 114. Mother and Daughter (28x22) J. L. Beattie 110 

SCHAEFBR, HENRY THOMAS (Contemporary), English. 

Kauffman 81. Roman Maidens (37x23%) E. McMiUin 800 


Blanchard-Stewart 17. Sheep in a Snowstorm (18%x22) B. Osterholt 110 

Collins-Naylor 144. Sunset in Storm (15%x20) Pincus Wachsteter 426 

F.A.A.G. Not. 14,1903.90. Sheep in a Snowstorm 310 

" Mar. 26, 1904.669. Sheep in a Snowstorm 260 

** May 18, 1904.233. Sheep fn a Snowstorm 220 

Henry-Field 68. Sheep in a Snowstorm. ...P. Wendell SIO 

Stewart-Dinsmore 115. Sheep in a Snowstorm (21%x26) J. Williamson 400 


Fischhof. 1905 18. Lilian (8x7) 110 

1906 27. Preparing for the Fete aSxU) 206 






Delmonico 7. The Studio (6Hx5) 106 

8GH0BNN. ALOIS (1S26-1897). Oerman. 

Hall 90. Italian Street (64x49) W. Sittenham 250 

SGHRAM. A. H. (1864- ), Austrian. 

Pishel,Adler& Schwartz 62. Moorish Princess (29x19^) 210 

SCHRBIBBR. CHARLBS B. ( - ). French. 

Olbbs 46. A Cavalier (12x7) H. R. Wilson 115 

" 206. The Smoker (8%x6) W. B. Strang 100 

Luyster-Miller 132. Practicing on the Flute (7x12) J. I. D. Bristol.... 120 

Stewart-Dinsmore 87. The (Connoisseurs (18x15) 120 

U7. Dominicans (22x18) Dr. Barnes 300 

SCHRBTER. ADOLF (1828-1899). German. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 70. The Burning Stable (12%x23%) 1,100 

....153. Arab Chief and His Bscort (19x33) 5,670 

Brandus, 1905 188. A Russian Courier (32x50) L. A. Lanthier 11.500 

Fishel.Adlerft Schwartz 49. Departure for Fantasia (17%x29%) 1.000 

86. At the Trough (21%x28H) Ross 5,000 

Kauffman 64. Travelling in Russia (20x32^) Cteorge A. Dowden.. 6,900 

SCHULZ, ADRIEN ( - ), French. 

Brandus, 1904 9. Autumn Day at Barbizon (29x24) M. Martin 140 

1904 10. Valley of Franchard (42x32) J. Stevenson, Jr 160 

1904 134. A Gleam Through the Forest (21^x26^) A. J. 

Spiegelberg 125 

1904 135. After the Storm (18x22^) Mrs. Francis A. 

Findlay 110 

1904 136. View tn Savoy (21x26^) Joseph G. Wallach 100 

1904 201. Landscape 100 

1904 202. Landscape 100 

1905 114. A November Day in the Forest (2mx25H) 110 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1903..20. Near Marlotte, Forest of Fontainebleau B. 

Arkell 145 

SCHUT. CORNELIS (1597-1655). Flemish. 

Blakeslee. 1904 142. Vision of the Dying Virgin (87x57) Brooklyn In- 
stitute of Arts and Sciences 3,600 

SBIGNAC, GUILLAUMB ((Contemporary), French. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13. 1903. 48. The Rendezvous.... A. Smith 850 

Fischhof, 1905 32. Diana (17x14); 115 

Stewart-Dinsmore 27. The Mirror (30x45) George Ainslie 245 

121. Le Murmur de la Source (62x41) 1,300 

SBIGNAC, PAUL (1826- ), French. 

Gibbs 238. The Lesson (14^x10%) W. W. Fuller 120 

SBITZ, ANTON (1829-1900), German. 

Banker 75. Dividing the Inheritance (8^xlOH) T. Helnemann. 460 

SBLLAJO. JACOBO DBL (Sixteenth Century). Italian. 

Dowdeswell 116. The Virgin with the Infant and St John (41x26) 

W. W. Seaman 1,000 

SBTMOUR, G. L. ( - ). English. 

Fischhof, 1905 149. Evelyn (U%xl5%) Marshall 226 

SHAW, JOSHUA (1T76-1836). BnglUh. 

Blakeslee, 1904 59. Landscape (38^x52) W. Stanhope 100 

SHAYER, W. (Elder) (1788-1879). English. 

McCormlck. A. A. A. ..217. Low Tide (30x39%) D. G. Reld 200 

SHEB. MARTIN. P. R. A. (1769-1904). English. 

Blakeslee. 1905 100. Dutchess of Rutland (50x40) Joseph Pulitaer. 2.125 

" 1906 111. Lord Campbell. Chief Justice of England (56x43) 

E. Einstein 375 

SHEPPARD. WARREN (1858- ). American. 

Luyster-Miller 40. Bay of Naples (18x24) R. Cluett 130 

SHURTLEFF, R. M.. N. A. (1841- ). American. 

F.A.A.G.. Mar. 3, 1904.. 33. In the Adirondacks (12x16) J. Prentice 100 

Fishel,Adler&Schwarta 58. Sunlit Woods (20x25) J. Oehme 190 

Gibbs 236. An Opening in the Forest, Adirondacks (16x20) 

A. Helnsh^mer 260 

SIGRISTE. JEAN GUIDO a864- ), Swiss. 

Fishel,Adler& Schwartz 71. The Enemy Arrives (27x43%) A. T. Wilcox 800 

SILLEN. H. ( - ). German. 

Ck>llins-Naylor 84. Marine (25%x38) Wm. Baylis 126 

SIMONI. GUSTAVO (1846- ), Italian. 

Gibbs 224. Waiting for the Bey (14Hx21%. W. C.) A. 

Lewisohn 200 

SIMONIDT. MICHAEL ( - ). French. 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 26, 1904.621. An Ideal L. A. Lanthier 225 


SISLST, ALFRED (1840-1899), French. 

Preyer 151. Chemin a Veneaux, Near Moret (19%x26%) 8,100 

SKIPWORTH. F. MARKHAM ( - ). English. 

Fischhof, 1906 9. The Best of Friends (19x13) 140 

8MILLIE, JAMES DAVID, N. A. (1833- ), American. 

Conkling 10. A Bit of Berkshire Hills (9^k7H) 1^ 

SMITH. F. HOPKINSON (1838- ), American. 

Mann 105. Venice (13x24) 100 

SMITH, HENRY P. (1854- ), American. 

CoUins-Naylor 69. On Oludecca Canal, Venice (14x20) Henry Eldridge 125 

121. Midsummer, New England (20x24) Myron S. Falk. 160 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 29,1903.75. Late Afternoon 205 

Oct. 30,1903.96. Old Homestead on the Turnpike (12x16) 100 

Nov. 14, 1903. 71. On the Grand Canal, Venice.... R. A. Peabody 170 

" Dec. 3, 1903. 15. Summer Morning in Monmouth County, N. J. 

(20x24) 106 

Dec. 3,1903.85. Old Palace at Venice (28x20) 130 

Dec. 4,1903.75. Afternoon on the Lagoon, Venice (12x16) 100 

Dec. 4,1903.88. Afternoon at Venice (20x14) 100 

Dec. 4, 1903.108. Afternoon Sunshine on the Meadows (28x20) 115 

*' Dec. 4, 1903.138. Landscape In New England in September (25x35) 

Morris L. Sire 127 

Dec. 4, 1903.142. Clear Morning In Venice (25x35) M. L. Sire 117 

Dec. 5, 1903.185. Morning Haze in Springtime (28x20) J. B. Oliver.. 130 

" Dec. 5, 1903.213. Late Afternoon, Venice (40x30) J. B. Alcott 230 

" Mar. 25, 1904.645. The Old Mill, Monmouth County, N. J Jacob 

Berry 180 

" May 14, 1904.291. On the Lagoon, Venice J. Ackerman Coles 200 

" May 14, 1904.302. The Mill Pond, Springtime J. Ackerman Coles.. 100 

" Apr. 20, 1905.212. Old Palace on Rio San Trovaso, Venice (40x50) . 

F. A. Burnham 150 

Fischhof, 1905 150. Landscape (12x18) Mrs. Cooper Hewitt 116 

Henry-Field 103. Giudecca Canal, Venice (40x30) W. B. Strang 300 

Luyster-Miller 61. Midsummer in Venice (35x25) Charles M. Howe 200 

121. Sunset In October (22x30) R. Cluett 160 

Stewart-Dinsmore 22. Late Afternoon, Landscape (25x35) 206 

96. At Rlva Garibaldi, Venice (25x35) 200 

SNOWMAN, ISAAC ( - ), English. 

Fischhof. 1905 37. Confidences (50x40) H. Naylor 880 

SNYDERS, FRANZ (1579-1657), and HANNEMAN, ADRIAAN, Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1904 161. The Huntsman's Return (66x92) 400 

SOLDI, ANDREA (about 1682-1766), Italian. 

Preyer 131. The Earl of Oxford (64x40) 820 

SONNTAG, WILLIAM L., N. A. (1822-1900), American. 

F.A.A.O., Mar. 4, 1904.. 97. Peekskill Valley (31x43) Mrs. H. A. CurUs 188 

SORBI, RAPHAEL (1844- ), Italian. 

Fishel,AdlerftSchwartzlS2. Ferry Boat at Florence (17^x29) H. Meyer 225 

SOUZA-PINTO, JOSE (1858- ). Portuguese. 

Kauffman 60. The Bathers (32x25) R. L. Rose 726 

STANFIELD, WILLIAM CLARKSON, R. A. (1793-1867), English. 

Blakeslee, 1905 113. The Rescue (38x48) B. Holbrook 460 

STANNARD, JOSEPH (1797-1830), .English. 

Blakeslee, 1905 66. An English Fishing Vllhage (25x30) David M. Look 140 

STARK, JAMES (1749-1859), English. 

Blakeslee, 1905 122. A Woodland Road (41x60) George A. Heam 700 

Preyer 137. The Bathers (12^x16) 360 


Blanchard- Stewart 63. The Visitor (16x13) Henry L. Boardman 240 

F.A.A.O., Nov. 13, 1903. 35. At the Window 240 

Lujrster-Miller 67. The Welcome Guest (12x16) ISO 

STELLA, JACQUES (1596-1657), French. 

Bhrich 12. Rustic Fete (31^x48) Senator Stephen B. Elkins. . . 750 

STEVENS,. ALFRED (1828- ). Belgian. 

Hoyt 172. The Departure (86x29) Fishel, Adler ft Schwartz... 600 

Luyster-Miller 97. At the Veranda (16x18) C. S. Phillips 826 

STEWART, JULES L. (1856- ), American. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 43. The Guitar Player (28^x15) J. K. O. Sherwood.... 260 

Crosby 70. A Morning Visit (28%x88H) 190 

STUART. GILBERT (1766-1828). American. 

Anderson's 10. Cteorge Washington (23^x29^) 400 

14. Timothy Pickering (16x18) tlS 

18. (3eorge Washington (23x29) 880 


^AI3in3iG£ ^M^ JUT MjCTS03^ 



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X rTii£ £idar) CISB^liMBi, Jmtcii. 

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Qrws JUK. Portnatl orf & Bclxolar G. G. Bezuamin. 


^BB£ lOBIILfK, F. 

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Biiepiierd ami fiinep (iecE3S» M. Bietman... 
Vom¥ in tite Forast (IT^xS^.i F. JL. Sine. 
Ttee Band Cart (lixJft^) F. X. Sine 

lOBSlFBVl^JS., T. G. 

4. T/ne BiOBenattoc («ac6) J. B. Coivtn. 

BiaiMSk^. DWK 1€ 

JMS> ae. 

Biasrcitarcl-Btevmn CC. 

Bmndiie, JHM W. 

imn HL. 

mK l«i. 


1M4 180. 

mn .iffl.. 

liHH J»b. 

IMG 34. 

liWS »U. 

U»K, 82. 

li«. 117. 

IMC 1». 

IMo 1&:. 

lieteMNSitaD SI. 

j. Norwogiaii. 

A Brvcr in Frsnoe CB6s33> Scotia Fowtee 

BprinstinfeE (SSocaS) Joim Cteflin 

Canal Scene at "DoiHaeae C28at28) Iauif Btem 

Street Boene. Dieppe. Jtnonli^it 08x35^) C. G. 


In Normandr OftOa) David 6. Bond 

fitver ArqueE in ttee Fall a&z31Vs) E- Winter 

Ttie Seine Near Benn«eoort CSSaeSS) Bvcaade 

Veniee C21%xlSi J. J. Ttacr 

Winter in H m w u y (26x32^) £. C. Bai^cook 

Biver Arqufle VOjsS»*a> l^cmiB Bamb e' g R' Ci 

AlrtieTiIk> iB Winter (£Ha234) J. Bpiegelbeiag 

Biver ArqueE CZlxS&^) Hetnr D. BaibcvQk 

Bridge at Verona (lto2Hii> L BatetDH 

Tbe Ai>i»evme Canal U&c2I%^) J. Oraiumi 

Biver ArqueE in the Fall (16x21%) J A. Bertin 

In Normandy CB6Bca6) Atb. A. Dunn 

Venioe C2I%xl8) J. QnoHi 

A CiiTisunaE Visit 07^*121 » H. B Herts 

Winter Boene ilSiipLS^) Sire 







TIIAUIiOW, VnirZ, (Continued). 

Fliiohhof, 1900 41. Bridge In Brittany (18x15) ^540 

" 19()f> 116. Bergen, Norway (26x32) 1.1?? 

iniihfl,Adl«r A Schwartz 88. Port de Chrlitlanla (25x31%) 950 

124. Factory at Chrlstlanla (23^x29) C. Pendleton 925 

proytn* 79. Village Scene, Near Dieppe (28x23) M. Blelman.... 72o 

•» 167. Winter, Norway (18x22) 260 

TIIAYWU. ABBOTT H.. N. A. (1849- ), American. 

UlbbH 246. A Prize Bull (12x16) George G. Benjamin 100 

THOLMN WILLIAM BA8TIBN (1860- ), Dutch. 

Wttgiaman 29. At the Butcher Shop (19x12) W. Slttenham 180 

THOM, J. CRAWFORD (1786-1898), American. 

OoUliiB-Naylor 88. The Last Load (48x72) Holland Art Galleries 155 

167. The Wreckers (48x72) B. Blrnbaum 126 

F.A.A.O., Nov. 18. 1908. 28. Midsummer 280 

Luystor-Mlllor 88. The Lily Gatherers (22x36) Elmer T. Butler 100 

120. By the River Bank (18x80) M. S. Allen 160 

MrCormIrk, A. A. A... 162. The Deer Hunt (39x72) Henry Van Holland ^ 

...168. Springtime (89x72) W. O. Phillips 365 

MoCormlck. F. A. A. 0.127. The Deer Hunt (39x72) F. A. Burnham 140 

St«»wart-Dln«moro 2. Feeding the Ducks (40x80) 100 

•• •• 116. Midsummer (24x44) J. B. ColVin 160 

TIIOMPBON. A. WORDSWORTH, N. A. (1840-1896), American. 

Glbbs 1S9. Gossip on the Highway (9^x12%) B. Hochschlld. . . 110 

THOMSON. JOHN (Thomson, of Duddlngton) a778-1840), English. 

niaki'sloo, 1906 60. The Stag Hunt (92x70) George A. Hearn 425 


MoCormlck. A. A. A... 218. On the Way to Market (24x86) Thomas F. Victor.. 130 

TIMMKRMANS, LOUIS (Contemporary). French. 

Fliih«>l.AdlcrASchwarta 16. Pont Marie (18^x26) Andrew Freedman 160 

100. Notre Dame (17Hxl4Vi) Alfred B. Maclay 100 

TISCHRURIN, JOHN HENRY (1752-1789). German. 

Khrtoh 66. Ulysses and Nausicaa (S2%xl6^ F. A. Chapman. . 775 ' 

T1880T. JAMES J. (18»-190a). French. 

Pttchhof. 1906 IJtt. Comer of the Louvre (40x68) T. Qerrity 700 

** \9^ 13$, Retour de Promenade (56x38) Andrew Freedman. . . 135 

Luy«ter-MtUer 41. At Bougtval (l$x;»)) Elmer T. BuUer 115 

TOCgVE, LOVIS il«9<-177J>. French. 

Urandua, 1906 41. MarQUise de Llstenols (4SxS7) Mrs. Sutherland.... 1.000 

1906 ITl. Comteeae de MarchainTille (35x27%) Mrs. A. Dunn 42S 

TCURTTI, VIRGILLO ilS61-l90l>. American. 

Ptechhof. 19i« IT. Pler^tte iS4^x20)i) H. C Dodd 115 

l^t^yw 15S. The Pet iS4x30) 2» 

TORRES. ANTONIO ( - ). Spanlah. 

Urandua. mH 3BL At the Spring (»xS5\> L. M. Worth ITS 

M»M «. Medttatkm (»x}4) W. B, Strang 179 

1«M «k Ideal Head (HxlSI W. B, Strang 1«5 

1»M W. In Dreamland i»x»\> L. A. Lantliier 2S 

1>H. tt. IdeeU He«d i)ixl$> W. Sleidier ll« 

1>M MIL Admtratloa (»\x») A. B. M^rer IM 

1»M l»k OontemiOatioa (l3\x)S> W. B. Strang Ml 

l^M. la. IdMU H««d iilxd») W. N. J. KaTaaangh vm 

1»4 Stt. A Head IM 

1$M^ ». m l>r««mlaBd i)6x«) J. Orafaam 131 

nW. l»L Medttatk* iltE2&> vm 

P.A.A.Ov^ N«T. 11 l*tt. U. At tke ^«tn». Hi 

N«T, IV ntt. Tt. l«elt«re HMira. 125 

FHit^lMit 11»N^ M. Mesil HMid CMxlS) D. a R«M Si 

im*. IK. IdMU HMid \ltxlSi W. W. UawreiK^ tm 

L»7«ler-)llller Oil. l!>ws»«*ln t^SS^»V> 2S 


p.A.A.a. x«T. u. tsitt. XL BrtnsAT t^fcXty lUM s» 

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Rmmt^PHM «< It e iii ii a «r Ou^ tlStm U A. Lant^»«r ITT 

)t<OM«kl<< P. JU A. CkfMk l%e nnt liM« IjMKir OTictt^ Xrs. CMfc MS 

lt»^ 1(KI«(UB$K I^OMKT LBTIIAC- O^RMnXi. rrNK^ 

YUM^ IBk f^MtlWH «f « LiSrit^ t^?^x£l^ K. I^!«»*Ki. S» 

tlK%. Hk )iaHe Haiil i t a i #e UP)s3rMt«k l^cfciaa^n de )a 

Tr < ie i »ffl e t<!Sad9H^ U A, l^aatlmr ^.. <«» 

WH*. n$. IHiisiai D-'%^aa9' iJWSr* 

«»i«s^ '"'•^ SitSS **^22L^SiSSi^ ^'^^^^'"'iJEKS!*^'^ 



Brandos, 1905 59. Marquise de Launay (30x25^) H. D. Babcock 825 

1905 91. Catherine de Bethisy (29x23) H. D. Babcock 800 

1905 108. Madame de Colande (26^x34%) Mrs. Sutherland.. 410 

" 1905 174. Portrait of a Marquise (28%x24) R. J. Murphy.... 375 

F.A.A.O., Not. 13, 1903. 45. La Duchesse De Brissac A. Anderson . 600 

TRACT, JAMES M. (Deceased), American. 

F.A.A.G., Oct 30, 1903.135. Setter (16x24) 200 

Henry-Field 35. Setter (16x24) Sam T. Peters 115 

Mann 182. Setter (16x24) 140 

TROYON, CONSTANT (1810-1865), French. 

Bannon 100. Study of a Cow (12%xl8%) E. A. Wiltsie 150 

Brandus, 1904 34. Red Cow (12Vixl6) Edward Winter 725 

1904 126. The Farm (21x25V6) Bocande 3,900 

1905 182. Sheep and Lamb (45x36) A. W. Bishop 975 

(Tonkling 113. Confidences (14%xl4) 1,500 

Kanffman 11. The Watering Place (15^x23) Wm. A. Clark 8,000 

37. Etude de Boeuf (18x22) E. McMillin 2,500 

McCormlck, A. A. A.... 172. Browsing Cow (14%xl8) Henry Van Holland 650 

...215. On the Sands (26x39H) Henry Van Holland 320 

McCormick, F. A. A. O. 37. Cattle (11x15) Holland Art Galleries 105 

'• " .71. The Farm (13x18) H. W. Wack 110 

.165. Horses (ll%x9) H. Smith 175 

.285. The Fisherman (27x40) J. D. Waring 235 

.377. Landscape (16x12) J. D. Waring 140 

Waggaman 51. CatUe at Rest (18x21Vi) E. McMillin 3,700 

" 55. Souvenir de la Ferme de St. Aubin (21^x26) Jacob 

Epstein 4,300 

TRUMBULL, JOHN (1756-1843), American. 

Anderson's 12. George Washington on the Battlefield of Trenton 

(26%x36%) 710 

' Bierstadt 49. Thomas Paine (22x18) Mr. Buckley 280 

TURNER, C. Y., N. A. (1850- ), American. 

Hall 54. Ruth Huckaback (20x16%) Robert Reid 115 


Ehrich 17. Brougham Castle, Cumberland (28x45) Dr. George 

Reullng 1,400 

" 53. The Tower of London (31x44) 1,400 

Green 77. The Castle on the Hill 100 

TWACHTMAN, JOHN (1853-1902), American. 

Bannon 131. A Bit of the World's Fair, 1893 (25x30) Victor 

Harris 170 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 15. Landscape (20%x24) C. G. Rathgen 325 

Stewart-Dinsmore 11. Landscape (18x12) 150 

TYLER, JAMES G. (1855- ), American. 

F.A.A.G., Oct. 30, 1903.105. Gull Rock, Mohegan (28x40) 106 


Bierstadt 15. Portrait of a Man (23x27) Louis Stern 115 

30. Queen Elizabeth (29V6x41) Plympton 205 

*• 52. Portrait of a Man (28x34) Louis Stern 160 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 14. The Pinnacles of St. Peter's at Rome (18^^x15) 

J. C. Lamb 190 

Falconer 595. Spring Flowers, 1860 (39V6x34V6) 105 

Henry-Field 14. Head of a Man (19%x23%) Bacon 200 

McCormick, A. A. A... 71. Roman Ruin (27x37) W. H. Perkins 200 

...195. Portrait of a Man (27x22%) Francis Lathrop 245 

...196. Portrait of a Man in Armor (29x24) D. G. Reid.... 170 

...203. Portrait of William III (30x25) oval, D. G. Reid... 190 
•' " . ...225. The Amours of Mars and Venus (40x54) Henry 

Van Holland 150 

McCormick, F. A. A. G.387. Landscape and Figures (30%x24%) Mortimer Green 100 

Waggaman 90. Triumph of Christ (22%x30%) L. A. Lanthier 200 

(Attributed to the Byzantine School.) 


Henry-Field 122. Capri, Gulf of Naples (32%x28) I. N. Sellgman 450 

VALKENBURG, HENDRIK (1826-1896), Dutch. 

Crosby 160. Household Duties (19x14) 170 

" 187. Preparing Breakfast (36x44) A. Blumenstiel 350 

Waggaman 33. The Spinner (17%x20%) J. Oehme 190 


Crosby 32. Wandering Musicians (7%xl2) M. Heimerdinger. . . 215 

VAL BALEN, BREUGHEL, and VAN KBSSEL (Seventeenth Century), Dutch. 

Fischhof, 1905 53. Landscape, Figures and SUll Life (24x35%) B. 

Pennington 120 



' iD Rome (IKiXl) 


Bannon 73. EveiiCidti <18i3u) J. Oehmi 

Lu7«er-Mlller •*- Mortt or -'- "' - ' — - 

- lOB. Lale A(l 

VaM BREa. P. J, (ITSS-lSJl), Flemf«h. 

McCormkk, A. A. A... 136. Dutch iQlerior <MHlJHi) F. V. Pethermt 
VAN CEULEN, C0RNELI8 (we Janneni). 

Blakeslee. ISM J. X'lew of Dorlrccht liixit) A. Heeksher.., 

VAiN DEN BOa, OEORQBa P. U. (CoatempDrar: 

l^.A.A.O., Uar. 25, l»iM.e«). SpHngUme 
VAN DBN B09CHE, BAlTHASAR (1«S1-171B), t 

erd Bo7 (60x80) L. A. LAUthler 

iw&rtzlG4. EipectatlDD (i^iIlHI 

LuysUr-Mlller 7. A Cat Family... .L. Richards 

VAN DER HELST, BARTHOLOMEtlS (1913-1870), Dulch. 

Blukeslee. 1906 110. A Dutcb Family (B3>4ia9M) O. P. James 

Brandue. 1»M IL Portrait of tha Daugbter of Admiral Kort 

__ liSxHW John Stevenson. Jr 

U04 5T. Count at Watl^astela muSi^) J. ateieDSOD, J 

1M6 *0. Portrait of a Young Olrl |33H»2<11) F. K. Bin 

Green (1. Portrait o( a Ladr....T. B. Walker 


Delmontco 89. The flencBclial (84iUW) 

VANUEH NBER. ARNOULD (ieiS-1683), Dutch. 

Blipratadt 62. Wasblogcoa at Vallpy Forge ($0i»2) Dexter... 

VAN DER OtJbERAA. PIERRE JEAN <1S41- \ Belgian. 

Slewarl-Dlnemore 120. The Meeting of Venetlus at tlM House oC F 

□lus (from Quo Vadla) (36^x13^) 


Preyer IZl. Sheep in the Meadows (33x») W. O. Cole 

VAN I)R1EL3T, EGBERT 11740-1818). Duti'b. 

Blakesteo, 1904 B3. Landscape (26i33> E. Holbrook 

VAN DYCK, ANTHONY (1586-1641), Flemish. 

Blakealee, 1965 9S. Madonna and Child (3Si31) Jobu D. ( 

. 84. The Virgin, Infant Christ and Angela (64iG£) V. 

Frances Hawnrd. Ducbeei of Richmond (SOiM) L. 

,- > C, H, Hopktaa 

Berkshire Hills aB>i<3JK) H. O. Allovay.. 
" T (30K38) New York Co-operatlie 

...ITO. ClearinB Off 138x30) 

...IM. Ryening. Napanock (23x18) A. W. Smith.. 
..1», At Nawnock. New York (20x26) H. O. War 

VAN BSSBN, JAN (IBM- ), Dutrb. 

WACiaman 17. Lion Coucbant (13^x22) A. C. Clark 

TAN BViDRDmOEN, ALDBRT aG12-16T!i), Dutcb. 

BlakcriW, IMt 61. Rayal HuntiDg Lodge, the Racua (GOxt!) D. < 


VAN ETCK, HUBERT (1366-1426). Flemish. 

Green 142. Triptych— Saints 460 

VAN GO YEN, JAN (1696-1666), Dutch. 

Blakeslee. 1904 139. Landscape (15x21^) Mrs. H. S. Grelms 210 

VA<N HOECK, JOHN (1598-1651), Flemish. 

Blakeslee, 1906 101. Master of the Fencers' Guild of Antwerp (50x40) 

Stanford White S86 


Flschhof, 1905 53. Landscape, Figures and SUII Life (24x35%) E. 

Pennington 120 

VAN LEEMPUTEN. CORNELIUS ( f -1902), Dutch. 

Fishel,Adler&Schwartzl52. Shepherd and His Flock (27x41%) 425 

153. Sheep at Pasture (24x39%) 310 

VAN LEEMPUTEN, F., Belgian. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 13, 1903. 27. Pasturing by the Roadside, R. H. Ingersoll 180 

Fishel.Adler&Schw&rtzlOS. Shepherd and Flock (19x27) Andrew Freedman.... 155 

VAN LOO, CARLE (1705-1766), French. 

Brandus. 1904 177. La Duchesse de Chartres (86%x39%) 8. Untermyer 2,225 

1905 48. Catherine of Russia (26x20) 440 

1905 165. Comtesse de Melfort (28%x23) Mrs. C. Clark 900 

1905 178. Marquise de Sombreval (54x41%) P. M. West 8,500 

Dowdeswell 36. Princesse de Tallyrand (48%x36%) Mrs. Josephine 

Schmid 826 

Flschhof, 1905 146. Portrait of a Man (49%x39%) L. A. Lanthler 170 

King 29. Queen Marie Lesclnska (32%x25%) Arthur Tooth 

& Son 1,650 

VAN LOO, JEAN BAPTISTE (1684-1745), French. • 

Ehrich 10. Madame de Maintenon (30x25) Dr. George Reuling 575 

VAN MARCKE, EMILE (1827-1890), Dutch. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 75. Cow in Pasture (14x19%) Arthur Tooth ft Sons.... 2,350 

....137. Springtime (22x16) Theodore W. Myers 700 

....155. Cow in Pasture (21%xl8) 2,400 

Brandus, 1904 14. Cow in Pasture (13x10%) 310 

46. Apple Tree in Blossoms (22x16) E. Glaenzer 250 

108. CatUe (25x32%) L M. Sttenheim 3,250 

190. White and Brown Cow (19%x25%) E. L. Seip 7,900 

1905 30. The Orchard (22%xl6%) 400 

1905 181. Cows in Pasture (25x32) A. W. Bishop 3,100 

Cramp 52a. Resting in the Fields (13x9%) 325 

Delmonico 15. Horse and Cattle (7x5) A. R. Stern 360 

Glbbs 123. In Treport Meadows (9x12%) M. Friedsam 300 

" 141. The Village Pasture (10x13) Scott ft Fowles 310 

Kauffman 73. Return from Pasture (29%x23%) E. Flschhof 9,600 

McCormick, A. A. A... 164. Landscape (11x16) G. Relchard 200 

Sexton 180. On the Cliffs (28x38) G. Relchard 3.500 

(From the Collection of Mary J. Morgan, No. 195, $4,050.) 

VAN MINDERHOUT, HENDRIK (1632-1696), Flemish. 

Blakeslee, 1905 124. On the River Scheldt at Antwerp (59x98) G. B. 

Hurd 240 

VAN STRY, JACOB (1756-1815), Dutch. 

Blakeslee. 1904 21. Landscape and River (21%x31) R. S. Minturn 240 


Banker 87. Sheep (39%x44) D. C. Sands 1,650 

Blanchard-Stewart 24. Ewe and Lambs (10%xl4) G. W. Fairchild 170 

.... 57. Sheep, Interior (5%x7%) 245 

....157. Landscape with Cattle (84%x44) 8.000 

Brandus. 1904 48. Sheep (16%x21%) F. A. M. Schleffelin 580 

1904 92. Landscape and Cattle (12x15%) Bocande 1,130 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 25, 1904.639. Comer of the Barnyard Mrs. Thayer 100 

McCormick, A. A. A... 163. Sheep in Stable (12%xll) Philip Budeheimer 230 

...180. The New-Born Lamb (14x21%) John H. Andrews.. 185 

VBRBOBCKHOVEN, EUGENE, and DAIWAILLE, A. J. (1799-1881) (1818-1888). 

McCormick. A. A. A... 140. Landscape (21%x31) John Fenning 200 

McCormick. F. A. A. G.400. Cattle and Landscape (22x31) C. Q. Davis 120 

VBRBOBCKHOVEN. B., and DE JONGHE, BAPTISTE J. (1799-1881) (1784-1844). 

McCormick, A. A. A... 227. Landscape (42x55%) W. M. Scott 886 

VBRBOOM, ADRIABN (1628-after 1670), Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1905 57. Landscape (67%x50) F. G. Macomber 110 

VERDUSSEN, JAN PIBTBR (about 1700-1763), Dutch. 

■ F.A.A.G., Apr. 19, 1905.158. Horse Mart (46x59%) A. M. Marks 100 

VERESTCHAGIN, VASSALI (1842-1904), Russian. 

Glbbs 91. Military Road to Tiflis 8%x6%) H. D. EstabnxA.. 110 


VERNON, PAUL ( - ), French. 

BranduB, 1906 28. Ceres and Cupids (ISHzlOH) J. Graham 180 


Welner '....'. 52. In the Stable (13x18) Mrs. Allen 100 

VERONESE* SCHOOL OF (1528-1588). Itolian. 

Blakeslee, 1905 19. A Lady of Venice (80x30) O. B. Hurd 100 

VERSPRONCK» JAN (1597-1602). Dutch. 

Dowdeswell 14. Mynheer Ten Eyck (30x25) W. W. Seaman 600 

VESTIER, ANTOINE (1740-1824), French. 

Blakeslee. 1905 86. Vicomtesse de Montillet (38x31) Charles B. Alex- 
ander 750 

Brandus. 1904 47. Young Girl Feeding Her Pet Bird (25^x32) Jacob 

Rublno HO 

1904 169. La Marquise de Serilly (39x30) J. Oehme 900 

1905 13. Mademoiselle Necker (25%x21H) W. W. Johns 160 

Green 22. Portrait of a Young Lady G. Sherman 180 

King 38. Princesse de Polignac (27%x22) Joseph Pulitzer — 1,900 

VBYRASSAT. JEAN JACQUES (1827-1893). French. 

Brandus, 1904 26. Rustic Life (24x20) E. Glaenser 300 

1905 123. Peasant Midday Meal (24x20) B. Winter 150 

Fischhof, 1905 83. Horses Drinking (19Hz27H) DaTid M. Look 350 

Luyster-Miller 101. The Barge Horses (12x13) W. Stursberg 236 

VIBBRT, JEHAN GEORGES a840-1902). French. 

Blancbard-Stewart . . . .134. Tired Out (11^x16^) L. A. Lanthier 325 

Fischhof. 1906 123. Autumn Flowers (40x27%) W. B. Strang 500 

Qibbs 133. Reading Rabelais (14x10%) A. D. Lewisohn 900 

•• 161. Carmen (19%xl2, W. C.) F. A. GotUieb 310 

" 197. Washday at the Monastery (3%x5) H. V. Kounts.. SIO 

Kauffman 76. The Church in Danger (23x28%) I. Guggenheim... 6,800 

VICTOORS, JAN (1620-after 1672), Dutch. 

Blakeslee, 1905 108. Portrait of a Dutch (Gentleman (50x40) GecH^^e A. 

Heam 2,000 

VIENA, F. a840- ), Italian. 

Fishel.AdlerlbSchwartslOO. Pets a8Hxl4) 210 

141. Taste (18%xl4) 220 

VINCENT, GEORGE a796-183S), English. 

Luyster-Miller 63. The Stepping Stone (32x40) 140 

VOLK« DOUGLAS. N. A. a856- ). American. 

Blanchard-Stewart .... 25. Autumn Idyl (lS%xl9%) 360 

VOLK. S. A. D. 

Fischhof. 1906. 2. Twilight Reyerie (18x27) J. L. Edison 2X0 

VOLKHART, MAX (1848- ). German. 

Kauffman 75. The Proposal (96x26%) H. C. Wicker 400 

VOLLON, ANTOINE (18S3-1900), French. 

Conkling 28. Study of Fowls (12%xl6) 186 

Delmonico 118. Still Ufe (11x17%) 1^ 

Hoyt na. sun Ufe ao%xlS%) B. BlumensteU 200 

Luyster-MUler 113. StiU Life (8x10) Elmer T. BuUer 100 

VOLTS, FREDERICK a817-1886), German. 

Banker 84. A Summer Morning a6%x96) H. a Seixas 1,000 

Delmonico UL A Red and Whits Cow (12%xl8) lit 


DeUnwiIco 174. A Cvw Pastors (10%x28) 

WAHLBBRQ, ALFRBD (1884- ), Swedish. 

Hoyt re. The Path to the Shore (StolO) 


Blakeslee. ISM. 2. The Whits Rose (22x18) R. a Vose. 150 

IfOi. S8. An BBdlsh Maiden (22x18) Loute Bamberser HO 

Bnuidva, 1804 41. TMing Qiri (22x18) S. W. Weast. in 

PtochhoC. 1806. 20. Lady m Whits (22x18) Street A Smith M8 

1806. Ui. SylTta (22x18) D. G. Rrid «i 

1816. 136. An Bni^iih Beavty (22x18) Trantmaa 218 

WALKKR, ROBBRT ( T -1C68), Bngllah. 

Blakeslee, »«. O. Sir Bdmwsd Vetttty (48x88) L Isham 818 


T,JlJl.^ April. 1806.. .188. Fantasia (2S%z22> W. a Oole 188 

Q«^te T6. Arabiaa Ho ? s s »ta at C^eltf (28x84) W. B. Stfmag. 818 

_- 188. In AlteHa (2€k22%) W. W, PuUer 186 

I*>«ytr 112. HQrMaDKftklacm%x21%) cautfles V. HoCsaan... 2Si 

WATSON, WILLIAM SMKfJJR (1788-1874), Sc«tck. 

nakel.Adlsr4k8ckwaits 8L Uooktaic Dsfwm (I2i2B%) S. Q. Gant. 188 











It • 











WATTBAU. ANTOINE (1684-1721). French. 

King 12. Portrait of a Lady (21V4xl7H) H. W. Payne S,200 

WATTS. P. W. (1800-1862). BngliBh. 

Blakeslee. 1904 78. The Lock (36xS2) R. S. Minturn S2B 


McCormick. F. A. A. 0.274. On the Pier (41x72) P. A. Oeoghegan 110 


Delmonico 109. The (Connoisseur (13x9H) Charles Simpson 250 

Mann 96. The Duet 860 

Stewart-Dinsmore 56. The Coast at Barfleur (13x21H) 100 

WEEKS. EDWIN LORD (1849-1904), American. 

Blakeslee, 1904 56. The Palace of the Rajah (38x28) Richard Redmond 400 

F.A.A.O.. Apr. 20. 1905.190. Loading a Boat (22^x36) Borgmeyer 226 

Apr. 20, 1905.245. Entrance of a Caravan (24Hx86%) H. D. G. Rohlfs 220 

Preyer 67. A Scout Showing the Way (19%x29^) D. Milch... 249 

The Snake Charmers, Bombay. India (18V&x22H) 

A. C. Morgan 140 

(Courtyard in the Alhambra, Granada. Spain (19^x 

24) Eugene Arnstein 310 

Indian Barbers, Saharanpore (56x75) Henry D. G. 

Rohlfs, Jr 410 

"Mariano" Playing Guitar. Granada. Spain 

(23Vix20) lOB 

By the River at Ahmedabad. India (20^x30^) 

William Mitchell 146 

85. Watching the Dancing. Granada, Spain (24x19) 

J. H. MacDonald 110 

Entrance to Fortress of Gwalior. India (23^x18^) 

H. Wickenhoefer lOS 

(Courtyard of House in Granada, Spain (19x24) 

William Mitchell 102 

Bathing Ghat on Ganges, Benares, India (27x20^). 100 
A Fete Day at Bekanir-Beloochistan, Bekanir 

(57x75) Henry D. G. Rohlfs, Jr 260 

. 93. Packing the Caravan (65x98) S. Sejrmour Thomas. . 500 
.187. An Open-Air Restaurant, Lahore (65x98) George A. 

Heam 676 

.188. Persian Caravan Resting (65^x100) Geo. H. Ainslie 400 
,189. The Hour of Prayer at the Moti Musjid. or Pearl 

Mosque, Agra (79x116) George D. Pratt 1.260 

.192. Elephants Drinking (22x18^) J. D. Ichenhauser... 460 
.194. Old House in Ahmedabad. India (22^x18^) Wm. 

Macbeth 160 

.195. "Taj-Mahal" at Agra, India (20^x80^) J. D. 

Ichenhauser 480 

. 196. Native Gharry or Cart* (20^x30%)* A. ' P.* HepbuVn! '. 165 
.197. Caravan Entering Ispahan, Persia (26^x30) W. L. 

Cahn 160 

.198. Spanish Women Around the Big Tank in Court- 
yard of Great Mosque at Cordova (19x24^) 

(3eorge B. Wheeler 130 

.199. A Royal Procession (41Vix27) E. Titus, Jr 135 

.200. Temples and Bathing Ghat on the Ganges River. 

Benares, India (30V^x20Vi) A. F. Hyde 160 

.201. Nautch Girls. Golden Temple of Amritsar. India 

(32%x26) Wm. B. CuUer 210 

.202. Blue Tiled Mosque at Delhi, India (21%xl8^) W. 

Stursburg 240 

.203. Camels at the Well-Salee. Morocco (27x42Vi) W. B. 

Strang 530 

.204. Caravansary Outside Ispahan, Persia (20Vix30H) 

Stephen O. Lockwood 160 

.206. "Taj-Mahal" at Agra. India (30x20V&) F. G. Ma- 
comber 140 

.206. Persian Caravan, Sunset (40x28^) A. Kauser 360 

.207. The Doctor's Visit ("1001 Nights") (32x40) S. Sey- 
mour Thomas 926 

.208. Man with Falcon (40x28V&) W. P. Baltz 600 

.209. Great Mosque at Lahore. India (29x29) E. Arnstein 290 

.210. The Grand Vizier (20x24H) J. D. Ichenhauser 250 

.211. Spanish Women at the Well. Mosque of Cordova 

(24^x20%) W. Hinkle Smith 280 

.212. Palanquin and Bearers. Agra. India (20Hx30^) 

Stephen O. Lockwood 105 

.213. Temple and Steps. Benares. India (20Hx30) S. G. 

Bayne 175 





• ■ 


iaiy Famliy (32!i.40) S 

.t Delbl m\iJiM',i) J. D. Ir 

) B. W. Heoclt. ■- 

a Red ' lUiixiiw sUphen oi 
iioaque. Lalion 


..Z2Z. Market Day iu Lahore (iSfiiMW W. H. Oi- 

..22S. An Open ' Afr'KiVehm/' LaborB'ugiiJiir'j. ' d! 

..!W. At*^lhp°9h'wmaker'H''ll84xS2t A. I. Smllh, .!'.!;!!!.' 

..Z^. Street In Bumba; (4Ui32K) M, L. Sire 

..IX. Women's Ubat at Muttra (S3i4D) Frederick Oal- 


Nauteb Oirl ReBtlas MOUiSm 
Peralan Caravan (WWl29H) B. 
T»velllng IQ Perila (4CaS2U) 

C. V. Barton 


Stephen 0. Lock- 


and Lak 

e D. Pr£ 

8 Ballil 

at Sarkeh. 


ad J29i»0( 


Moaquo Outalda Delhi (3Sx») 


gaafl, Lqvb-M 

king at 



8 Place at 




■ Lahore (30Wx»W) D. 
BargalnlDg For Melon 


o Cats, The Potlery Seller ItfMSiW 

Sleep, '■1001 NlghtB'- (KhtMH) 

Wedding Feast, AJmer* HOitM) Hugh Allaway 

"10(11 Nlghta," The Porter o( Bagdad, No. 1 

(Ml2714) W. R. Hearst 

■■1001 Nigbls/' The Porter of Bagdad, No. 2 (The 

Foner m the Garden) OZliiMm M. L, Sire 

"loei Nlghta, ■■ The Porter ot Bagdad, No, 1 (A 

g. FMdlog the PlBOona, jeypor 

(ISWiM) Henry 

t. Mosque at Cordova (So'iliiJaiiJ. 

•■ "R-'TaSoS.".,™""";*:."' 


< Rijah t 
a O, Lockwood 


Elpphan. __. 

IKI%x2(iW S . _ 

Palace and Lake at Sarlieti, Near Ahmedabed 

(MHi30WI Pepey Bailey 

. Original Sketch for Drlng Fakir B eh area 

(MltsM) W. HInkte Smith 

HoUBt of a HIch Herrhant. AJtaerc (305iiM) 

Camel LyloK Down, Market Place. Tangier, 

Morocco la^xK) Stephen O. Lockwood 7.. 

At the Ford {SixU} Mri. E. P. Sampaon, 
Elephants In the Market Place, Jeypore (StoflJ) 

lake at Oodeypore'(ffi»i6l'ra«Jrge A'.ilMra''"! 
Market Dny al Agra (WliiSHiJ Jamca R. Steers... 
Temple and Bathing Qhat Outside AJmere (MiH) 
QMirge H. AInslle .^ \\77y.. 






WBBKS, EDWIN LORD, (Ccmtlnued). 

Weeks 261. Powder Play, City of Morocco, Outside the Walls 

(36x17) 560 

" M 262. Coming into Tangier Across the Beach by Moon- 
light (34x69) Edward Holbrook...., 476 

" 263. Nautch Girl Resting (86%x64) W. R. Coe 560 

264. Caravan at Rest (36^x61) H. A. Laughlin 320 

" 265. Horses at the Ford, Persia (35x61Vi) Henry D. Q. 

Rohlfs, Jr 380 

*' 266. Caravan Crossing the Desert (40Vix78V&) Oen. R. 

C. Hawkins 600 

** 267. Group of Camels Feeding, Morocco (40x78) Col. 

Woodward 620 

268. "1001 Nights," The Porter of Bagdad, No. 3 

(74x66) W. A. Hearst 575 

269. Mosque at Cordova (57x75) J. D. Ichenhauser 3,700 

270. Horse Market, Persian Stables, Bombay (55^x73) 

George A. Hearn 530 

271. A Persian Tea Garden, Ispahan (57x74) R. A. 

Parker ................... 960 

272. A Game of Chess (56Vi'x73) George H. * Ainslie! '. *. '. *. *. 500 

273. Ispahan (55x74) R. A. Parker 1,100 

274. A Wedding Procession, Ahmedabad (56V^x75) R. 

A. Parker 900 

275. The Buddhist Temple (57x75) F. G. Macomber 625 

276. The Emperor Shah Jehan Leaving the Great 

Mosque of Delhi (79x116) J. D. Ichenhauser 1,700 

" 277. The Golden Temple, Amritsar (84x119) Gen. R. 

C. Hawkins 1,160 

WEILAND, JOHANNES (1858- ), Dutch. 

Cramp 33. Preparing Dinner (14^x21%) 126 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 14, 1903. 74. Interior, Preparing for Market 195 

Preyer 49. Preparing the Meal (28x22) 300 

WEIR, J. ALDEN, N. A. (1852- ), American. 

Gibbs 257. A Cloudy Day (12^x16) 150 

WEISS, GEORGES (1864- ), French. 

Mann 46. Alpine Tourists Inquiring the Way S. B. Dicks. 400 

Stewart-Dinsmore 51. The Composer (14x11) H. D. Kountze ISO 

WEISS, RUDOLF (1846- ), Swiss. 

Fishel. Adler & 6chwartzl33. Arabian Coffee House (18x23Vi) F. Little 120 


Waggaman 5. At Twilight (13Vix9%) J. Wertheim 725 

43. Qn the Canal (181^x26) Hermann Schaus 1,100 

WEISZ, ADOLPHE (Contemporary), French. 

Henry-Field 89. A Parisian Beauty (24x19%) F. Haberman 260 

WEST, BENJAMIN, P. R. A. (1738-1820), American. 

Blakeslee, 1904 44. Innocence (50x33) George G. Benjamin 170 

McCormick, F. A. A. G.281. The Presentation (78x60) Max Williams 425 

WEST, WALTER (Ck>ntemporary), English. 

Brandus, 1904 24. Driving (50%x36) James D. Hall 175 

Fischhof 112. The Honeymoon (36x50%) 105 

WESTALL, RICHARD, R. A. (1766-1836), English. 

Blakeslee, 1904 17. Cupid in Distress (30x25) 340 

WESTERBECK, CORNELIS (1846-1903), Dutch. 

Mc(^rmick, A. A. A... 68. A Sheep Pasture (23^x39^^) W. H. Perkins 155 

WHISTLER, JAMES McNEIL (1834-1903), American. 

F.A.A.G., Mar. 4, 1904.. 108. Study for a Portrait (9%x9%) D. W. Rucklin 200 

WIGGINS, CARLETON (1848- ), American. 

Bannon 106. Westhampton Meadows (14x20) M. Heimerdinger. . 275 

** 126. Landscape and Cattle (24x30) G. H. Ainslie 326 

Blanchard-Stewart 35. Landscape and Cattle (24x30) 370 

Collins-Naylor 19. Landscape and Cow (16x24) Wm. Sleischer 110 

53. Sheep (13x16) H. Smith 100 

'* " 107. Sand Dunes at Easthampton (14x18) J. L. 

Crosthwait 210 

** 136. Shepherd and Sheep (18x42) M. S. Falk 130 

F. A.A.G., Mar. 4, 1904. . 95. In the Pasture (24x31) T. Seward 360 



WIQQIN8, CARLETON, (Continued). 

Qlbbs 140. Oxfordiblret on the Cornish Downs (10x14) J. 

B. Ward 100 

** 149. The Pssture in the Meadows (12x18) M. Friedsam. 2S0 

•• 217. A Peaceful Afternoon (5V4xlO) ISO 

•* 241. Overlooking ther Sea. St Ives (10x14) R. L. 

Walkley 190 

•• 264. On the Hill" (iiiixioH)* A.' w! 'Thayer !!.*!.*.'!!.' ^ 220 

Luyster-Miller 87. A Marshy Pasture (14x20) 156 

47. Sheep (17x24) George C. Heimerdlnger 166 

" " 126. Returning from Pasture (20xS0) E. Edstrom 130 


Cramp 34. A Holland Village (20!4xl8%) 160 

WILES, IRVING R.. N. A. (18«3- ). American. 

Gibbe 161. A Lady In Green (14x10) H. R. Wilson 110 

WtLLEMS. FLORBNT (1823- ), Belgian. 

Henry-Field 88. The Pet Dove (17%xl8%) J. W. A. Davis 170 

WILLIAMS, EDWARD (1782-1856), English. 

McCormlck, A. A. A... 99. Landscape a9Hx24) F. K. Sturgis 306 

WILSON, RICHARD, R. A. a713-17S2), English. 

Blakeelee. 1904 6. View at TtvoU (28x36) L. A. Lanthier 300 

1904 U<k lUUan Landscape (16x20) J. D. Crimmlns 476 

1904. 137. View Near TtvoU (3&t60) F. R. Harrison 1.025 

1904 ISO. Portrait of Himself (90x26) J. B« Ferguson 160 

1906. 16. Lake Avenio, Italy (22x18) W. Rutherford 100 

1905, 21. View in tuiy (27Hx23H) O. R Hurd UO 

1905. 62. Classic Italy (60x44> F. K. Sturgis 2.900 

1905 T8. Italy (28x36) H. Stanley 200 

1906 123. The Destruction of Niobe*s Childr^ (49x«») W. 

Peabody 2S 

Blancbard -Stewart .... 21. Tivoli from the Lake (16^4x19%) S. Blumensteil... 1J9 

fibrtch 34. Italian Lake with (Castle (lte38) J. D. Seeker 426 

46. Tlie Vale of Llangollen (30x28) Mr. EMredge 500 

Waggaman 83. Tivoli (48x70) V, O. Fisher 800 

WISSIXG. WILLEM 0656-1687). Dutch. 

Bieretadt 68. Louise de (^erouallle. Duchess of PortsiwMith, 

Mistnees of C:!hazies 11 (29Hx25) Dexter 410 

Dowdeewell 106. Lady Ossory (90x25) J. S. Harris ISO 


Dowdeswell-Blakeslee. .122. Rural IDnglaad (18x26) A.. F. Bremer I7D 


F.A.A.G.. Oct. 29. 1902- 64. After the Raid (18x26) 106 

Oct. 90. 1903.142. Who Is It ? (90x90) ISO 

Stewait-Dinsmore 48. Divtding Profits (22x27) 2» 

WiC»BRI>?G. F. ( - >. OeirmaB. 

Fttbel.AdlerASohwarts 57. ChryttaOlbiemuaM f€bM) J. Oehme 999 

WOOD. THOMAS W.. X. A. (]a9-19«>. Aneiioan. 

Olbbs 76. TlieN*8t (2fctl7) W. B. Stnu^ 

WORMS, JULES (1882- ). French. 

F.A.A.G., Nov. 1. isre.. 40. The Serenade.... Thomas Coattgan W) 

FWhel,AdlerlbSchwmrtx 91. Taking Leave of Betrothed a7^xl6) W) 

OiMis 3fT0. Ftntohtng Tonobea a7^^%) C E. C«sh 619 

KanftlBMi 41. A FliTttttioii 04x39%) lMtaBambeY««r 76 

Stcwttrt'DlMiDore 106. Tb« K«w NeokHiee <^9%ic94) 919 

PfiTSR a«K-H8D. Dtttoh. 
8hrk^ «, CroMtig «ke Pord (4WS8%) J. D. W. Catting 1,9» 

WRIOHT. J. (of Derby), 0*794-1797). Sngltak. 

BlaiKdnrd-«te<^nurt .... 90. m'. Aaihif^l of LtckieM, seated rettdli^ (ltx29).. tn 




, sm, RiTcnide. BveniBC (UVizISW W. IL AlUaon 

FJLiLG.. Oct. 31, ISO-US. Stonn ia tbe AdiroBdaaB (UzlC) 

Xar. < nMJflS. LAsdaeape (l«%xl5%) Mra. Harrtet A. Curtis 

Gibbs n. Late NoTember CHixlO) John F. Carroll 

9L The SmncKlera' CaTe. Jonea* Wood (9zl€) 

IOC Fath Throvsh the Wooda (8z€) C A. Schieren... 

•' 1& Footpath Acroaa the Paatore (9x14) M. J. Hirsch. 

" lO. A Gray Breninff (Hx33} T. R. Ball 

" ITS. A Golden Hoar aCxM) Soott * Fowlee 

" 174. Keene Valley (SOxS) T. R, Ball 

" SSL A View in Covnty Kerry (12rlO) W. B. Strang... 

" 242. The Clooe of Day (12x16) J. C Brana 

" 256. Landscape (16302) A. A. Healy 

" 26L PastoreUDd. KaaterskiH (14xl»%> J. C. Brans... 

" 266. A Gray IC omins (16x20) ScoU A Fowles 

" 267. A Pool In the Meadow (16HxaH) J- F. Carroll.. 

*' iS9. An Autumn Erenins (16x22) T. E. (Curtis 

Luyster-Miller 106. The Brook (9Hxt2) F. J. Arend 

Preyer 74. A Gray Day (14x17) 

Wasgaman 78. At Sunset (3Sx50) N. B. Montross 





WYLIE. ROBERT (1839-1«77). American. 

Waggaman 88. The Thief (21x16)^) J. F. Frelinghnysen. 





YOUNG. HARVEY B. (1840-1901). American. 

Gibbs 66. A Brittany Landscape (15x19) A. P. Bremer. 

ZAMACOIS. EDUARDO (18«2-lSn). Spanish. 

Blanchard-Stewart 149. The (Confession (17^4x20H) B. Blumensteil 

Gibbs 191. Spanish Mandolin Player (6Hz4Vy Mrs. Siegrist. 

ZIEM. FELIX (1821-1906). French. 

Blanchard-Stewart 76. 


... .XDO. 

Brandus. 1904 53. 

1904 77. 

1904 117. 

1904 128. 

1904 146. 

1904 163, 

1904 168. 

Brandus, 1905 95. 

1905 166. 

Crosby 18. 

Delmonico 106. 

F.A.A.O., Nov. 13. 1903. 51. 

Pischhof 127. 

Gibbs 247. 

Green 75. 

Hoyt 17L 

Preyer 80. 

Stewart- Dinsmore 41. 


The Lagoons, Venice (20x32) 

Venice (24^x32) G. Sherman 

Fishermen ot Venice (32x46) 

(Constantinople (25Hx32) E. Glaenser 

Venice (18%x26) Ernest Longfellow 

Venice (22x30H) Hugo Blumenthal 

The Grand Canal. Venice (21x33^) Bocande 

Venice (25x32> C. W. Russell 

Venice (25Vix32) 

Market PUce of Venice (36x26H) R. L. Tripp 

Venice (21x33%) W. W. Johns 

On the Bosphorus (25V&x32) G. W. Patterson 

Sunset, Stamboul (6x8) George G. Benjamin 

Flowers (14%xl0) 

Venice J. P. Bnts 

Venice (24^x32) J. Conreid 

The Grand Canal, Venice (29x39) Scott lb Fowles. . 

Venice T. B. Walker 

The Bayou (17x29%) H. Schaus 

Morning on the Lagune. Venice (44x26) J. J. 


Daybreak P. F. Sheedy 

Canal Scene. Venice 

ZIER. BDOUARD (1856- ). French. 

Brandus, 1904 13. Young Lady (24x19%) J. D. Hall 

1904 140. Ophelia (24x20) C. E. Langley 

Fischhof. 1905 39. A Parisian Beauty (24%x20) D. G. Reid.. 

1906 45. Reverie (71%x49%) 

1906 122. An Ideal Beauty (24%xl8%) D. G. Reid. 

1905 134. Ophelia (24%x20) H. Pennington 

1905 138. Young Lady (24x19%) L. Whitehead 



ZIMMERMAN. ERNEST (1852-1899). German. 

Banker 86. Fishwife and Child (39x57%) T. Heinemann. 


























Banker 77. Testing the Vintage (12%xl7%) F. R. Gotsberg.... 


ZOFFANY. JOHANN, R. A. (1733-1810). German. 

Blakeslee. 1904 88. Miss Broughton, the Actress (30x25) B. Brandus.. 185 

Preyer 129. Portrait of an Officer (32x24) Charles Isham 105 



^WktertaS }>ao] dtaaii Mis. I. fimaU J» 

TOtMfcutti Car?tegb> J. B. BmttL 2S 

;:t -4t::r4i»;: 

rourttay of Llurand-B 
n PnlntcrB of the World." hy W. S. Sparrow. PubliBhPd by F. A. Slnkci Co. 

By Mary Cai4satt. 

?S? Artist ^SE Collector 


From ihe time ofCATi.«ifJAVu:m( 14 13-1^61) to Rosa Bon HI U« 
an.l (he present day. Cdilcd by Walter Shaw Sptrrow. With 6 pho- 
lOKmvurea. 7 i-ulor plates, and more than loO half-tooe mgraringt. 
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irXvH- Art (•■lllIt'MdaHa 




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N««r York AtUnt* Chleaao 

Art Books Published Since October, 1903 

(The price of the majority of these books is net.) 

Abbeys, French, The Romance of the. By Blisabeth Wells Champney. O. P. 

Putnam's Sons, New York IS.06 

Agra and the Taj, A Handbook to. (Indian Art and Architecture.) By B. B. 

Havell. Longmans, Green & Co., New York 1*60 

American Art Annual, 1903. Vol. IV. Edited by Florence N. Iiovy. American Art 

Annual, New York 5.00 

Angels in Art. By Clara Brskine Clement. L. C. Page & Co., Boston. Morocco, 

16. Cloth V?. 2.00 

Anonimo Morelliano. Notes on Pictures and Works of Art in Italy in the Six- 
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Mussi. Edited by Gteorge C. Williamson. Macmillan Co., New York 2.50 

Architects' Directory and Specification Index. For 1904-1905. Annual. William 

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Architecture, Easy I^eesons; or the Stepping Stone to. By Thomas Mitchell. 

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Architecture, E?nglish. By Thomas Dinham Atkinson. E. P. Dutton ft Co., 

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Architecture, History of. By B. Fletcher. Charles Scribner's Sons. New York... 6.00 
Architecture, How to Judge. By Russell Sturgis, A.M., Ph.D. Baker & Taylor 

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Architecture, Italian. By J. Wood Brown, M.A. (Langham Series.) Charles 

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Architecture in Italy, Greece and the Levant, Cyclopaedia of. Edited by William 

P. P. Longfellow. Charles Scribner's Sons, New York 6.00 

Architecture; Northern Central Syria and the Hauron. By Howard Crosby 

Butler. Century Co., New York 20.00 

Art Throughout the Ages, The Story of. By S. Reinach. Charles Scribner's 

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Artists' Library. Edited by Laurence Binyon. Van Dyck, by Lionel Cust; 

H. and J. Van Eyck, by F. C. Wieale; Leonardo da Vinci, by H. B. Home. 

Longmans, Green & Co., New York. Each LOO 

Artists, Stories of Great By Olive Browne Home and Kathrine Lots Scobey. 

American Book Co., New York 40 

Artist's Way of Work. By Russell Sturgis. 2 vols. Dodd, Mead & Co., New 

York. Japan, |25 12.60 

Artist's Year Book.- Edited by Arthur Nicholas Hosking. Art League Publishing 

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Arts and Crafts, Home. Edited by Montague Marks. J. B. Lippincott Co., 

Philadelphia 1.60 

Arts and Crafts of Old Japan. By Samuel Dick. A. C. McClurg & Co., Chicago.. 1.20 
Arts and Crafts, Some. (The Woman's Library.) E. P. Dutton & Co., New York. 1.60 
Arts of Design. The Interdependance of the. The Scammon Lectures at the Art 

Institute of Chicago. By Russell Sturgis. A. C. McClurg & Co., Chicago L76 

Arts in Early England. By G. Baldwin Brown. E. P. Dutton & Co., New York. 

2 vols 8.00 

Bartolossi and His Pupils in England. By Selwyn Brinton. Charles Scribner's 

Sons, New York LOO 

Basketry. Indian. By Otis Tufton Mason. Doubleday, Page & Co., New York. 

2 vols ^ 16.00 

Bayeux. The Cathedral Church and Other Historical Relics in Its Neighborhood. 

By the Rev. R. S. Milne. Macmillan Co., New York 1 .00 

Beardsley, Aubrey, The Last Letters of. Edited by the Rev. John Gray. Long- 
mans. Green & Co.. Now York 1.60 

Beauty, The Psychology of. By Ethel D. Puffer. Houghton. Mifllin ft Co., 

Boston •• L26 

Bellini, The Three, and the Earlier Veoetians. By G. McNeil Rushforth. 

(Library of Art.) Charles Scribner's Sons, New York 2.00 

Bonheur, Rosa. By Frank Hird. (Miniature Series of Painters.) Macmillan 

Co., New York. Leather, $1-00. Cloth SO 


BotticBlll. SBjidro, Tbb Life anfl Art of. By Julia CartwrlghL E, P. DultOD it 
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BrltlBh Homo ot To-D«j, The. Edited by W. Shaw Sparrow. A, C. ArmBtroQg 
& Co., New York 

Builders o( the Beaulitnl. By H. L. Finer. Funk A Wagnall'a Co., New York... 

Burne-JoDeB. Sir Edward, Drawings ot. Imported by Cbarlea Berlbner'a Sons, 

Bume-Joneii, MemoriaiBorrawiid. By O-'b. y.' Macraiil'a^ New York. 

Burne-Joo'™,' SiV'EdwaraV' By Malcolm' Bai].""VN^ 

Warna A Co., New York 

Caricature, Tbo Art ol. By Grant WrlBht. BUrar « Taylor Co.. New York 

Csrli'aturc, The EUgtateeath Century In BagllBb. By Selwyn Brlaton, M.A. 

CliarleB Scribner's Sons, New York 

Caricature, The History or the NlueteeBtb Century In. By Arthur B. Maurlaa and 

Frederic T. Cooper. Dodd, Meiad A Co., New York 

CalhedrsU and Churcbei ot the Rblne. Bjr Francla Mlltoun. L. C. Page A, Co., 

Cathedral Cltiea of 'England. By Oeorge Oiibert, Dodd, iiead A Co., New Torli,. 

CatheilralB ot EnglHnd. By M. J, Toher. L. C. Page ft Co., BoBton 

Cathedrals of Northern Prance. By Francis Hlltoun. L. C. Page & Co,, BotlOD.. 
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mlllan Co., New York 

Cathedrals ot Southern France. By FranclB MllCouD. L. C. Page & Co.. Boston,. 

Cathedrals of Spain. By Charles Rudy. L. C. Page, Boston 

Cellini. Benvenuio, Memoirs ot. By CelKnl. L. C. Page A Co.. Boston 

Child Life In Art. By Batelle M. Hurll. L. C. Page t Co., Boston. Morocco, |5. 


Children of the Old Masters. (Italian School,) By Alloe Meynell. B, P. Dulton 

A Co., New Yoi* 1 

China PalDtlug and Snggeatlons to China Painters. By Loulae UcLaughlln. 

Robert Clarke Co., Cincinnati 

China. Old. How to Identity. By Mrs, Wlllougbby Hodgson. Macmlllan Co., 

New York 

Christ In Art. By Joeeoh Lewis French. L. C. Page A Co., Boston. Horocca, 

tS. Cioth 

Civic Arc, Modern. By Charles Mulford Robinson. New Edition. Illnitrated. 

a. p. Putnam's Sons, New York 

' Classic Myths In Art. By Julia He Wolf Addison. L. C. Page A Co.. Boston 

Clocks and Watches and Tbeir Makers, Old. By P. J. Britten. Imported by 

Charles Scrlbner's Sons, Now York 

Collocdng Engravings, Pottery, Porcelain, GIdbs and Silver. By Robert Blward. 

(The Wallet Series.) Longmans, Green A Co.. New York 

Color, Philosophy ot. Clifford & Lawtoo. Now Yort. 

Color Prints ot Japan. By Edward F. Strange, Charles Scrlbner's Sons, New 


Connoisseur's Library.— Meazotlnts. by Cyril Davenport; Porcelain, by Edward 

Dillon; Miniature*, by Dudley Heath; Ivories, by A, Haskell. O. P. Putnam's 

Sons, New York. Each 

Conatable. By A. B. Chamberlain. (Miniature Series of Painters.) MaemJIliui 

Co., New York. Leather. II. Cloth 

Constable, John, By Lord Windsor. (The Makers of British Art Series.) Charles 

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ConaUble'H Sketches. (Newne's Art Library.) Fredwlck Warne A Co,, New York 
Correggio. By T. Sturge Moore, (Library ot Art.) Charles Scrlbner's Sons. 

New York 

CtoBtume In America, Two Centuries of. By Alice Horse Earle. 2 vols, Mac- 

mlllaa Co., New York 

Country Houses, A Book ot. By Ernest Newton. John I*ne. New York 

Cousins; Samuel. By Alfred Whitman. MacmlllBD 0>.. New York 

Crafts, Art. for Beginners. By Frank O, Banford. Century Co., New York 

Crafts Series, ArUstlc. Stained Glass, by C. W. Whall; Woodearving. Design 

and Workmanship, by George JBclt. D. Appleton A Co.. New Yor'- "--■- 
Crlllclsm of Art. By A. J. Flnberg (Library of Art.) Charles Scnunor s oons. 

New York ;.,. 

CrulkBbank. By W. H, Cheason. (Popular Library of Art.) E. P. Dutton A 

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Crulkabank In Color. Teit by Joseph Grego. Macmlllan Co., New York 

Daumler and Gavaml. Daumler by Henri Frantz and Gavaml by Octave 

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Decoration American Interior. Cllttord A Lawton, New York 

Decoration, Period. A Handbook of the Decorative Art of All Ages. Cllltord ft 

Lawton, New York 

Delia Franceses- By W, O. Waters, (Great Masters In Fainting and Scnlpturs 

Series.) MacmillaD Co.. New York 

Daslgn, Elementary. By C. V. Dawson. CharleB Scribner's Sons, New York 

Dictionary of Painters and Engravers. Bryan's. Geo. C. Williamson, Ed. New 

Edition. Macmlllan Co., New York. 5 Tols 



Donatello. By Lord Balcarres. (Library of Art.) Charles Scribner's Sons, New 

York 2.00 

Donatello. By Alfred Oottbold Meyer. Translated by P. G. Konody. Lemcke ft 

Buechner. New York 1.B0 

Doorways. Old English. By W. Galsworthy Davie. Charles Scribner's Sons, 

New Ywk 6.00 

Drawings of Great Masters. Rossetti. By T. Martin Wood. Charles Scribner's 

Sons, New York 2.50 

Drawings (Selected) from Old Masters in the University Galleries and in the 

Library at Christ Church, Oxford. Chosen and described by Sidney Colvin. 

. Part in. Clarendon Press, New York 2L00 

Drawings by Old Masters, Reproductions of, and the Collection of the Duke of 

Devonshire at Chats worth. Introduction by Arthur Strong. Large Folio; 

Japanese Paper. E. P. Dutton ft Co., New York 150.00 

Duccio, and the Beginnings of Italian Painting. By Prof. Langton Douglas. 

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Durer. By T. Sturge Moore. (Library of Art.) Charles Scribner's Sons, New 

York 2.00 

Durer, Albrecht. By Hans Singer. (Drawings by Great Masters.) Charles 

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Dutult Collection. By Georges Cain. Manzi, Joyant ft Co., New York. Ten parts. 250.00 
Earthenware and Stoneware, English. By William Burton. Cassell ft Co., New 

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New York. Eighth EdlUon 6.00 

Engravings, Catalogue of the Gardlner-Greene-Hubbard, Collection of. Com- 
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Faience, A History and Description of Old French, By M. L. Solon. (Cassell & 

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Ferrarese School of Painters. By Edmund G. Gardner. (Library of Art.) 

Charles Scribner's Sons, New York 2.00 

Ferrari, Gaudenzlo. By Ethel Halsey. (Great Masters In Painting and Sculpture 

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Figure Composition. By Richard G. Hal ton. J. B. Lippincott ft Co., Philadelphia 2.75 
Florence, Old, and Modern Tuscany. By Janet Ross. E. P. Dutton ft Co., New 

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Forecastle to Academy: Autobiography of Lars Sellstedt, N. A. Matthews- 

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Form, Art, The Genesis of. By George Lansing Raymond, L.H.D. G. P. Put- 
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Forum, Recent Discoveries In the. 1898-1904. By St. Clair Baddeley. MacmlUan 

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Francla. By G. C. WlUlconaon. (Great Masters In Painting and Sculpture Series.) 

Macmlllan Co., New York' 1.75 

French Furniture, Woodwork, and Allied Arts. By Thomas A. Strang*e. Charles 

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French Masters, Modem. By Marie Van Vorst. Preface by Alexander Harrison. 

Brentano's, New York 2.26 

Friendship of Art. By Bliss (}arman. L. C. Page ft Co., Boston 1.50 

Furniture Book, The Old. By N. Hudson Moore. Frederick A. Stokes Co., New 

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Furniture, English, . A History of. By Percy Macquold. G. P. Putnam's Sons, 

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Furniture, Studies In Ancient. Couches and Beds of the Greeks, Etruscans, and 

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Furniture, Style In. By R. Davis Benn. Longmans, Green ft Co., New York 6.00 

Furniture of Windsor Castle. By Laklng. E. P. Dutton ft Co., New York 35.00 

Gainsborough. By Mrs. Bell. (Miniature Series of Painters.) Macmlllan Co., 

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Dutton ft Co., New York 75 

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Gainsborough, R.A., Thomas. By A. E. Fletcher. Charles Scribner's Sons, New 

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Gainsborough and His Place In English Art. By Sir Walter Armstrong. Charles 

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Gentle Art of Making Enemies. By James McNeill Whistler. G. P. Putnam's 

Sons, New York. New Edition 3.75 

Ghirlandajo, and the Earlier Florentines. By Prof. Beckwlth Spencer. Library 

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Gocxoli. Besozro. By LacrtoD Doqclas. Macmillan Co.. Nev York 4.» 

GouoU, B««>ocxo. By Hugh Stokes. iNevnes Art Library.) Fredenck Warae 

4k Co., New York 1.^ 

Great Masters. By Johs LaFarse- McClure. Phillips 4k Co., New York &-» 

Great Masters in Painting and Sculpmre. Liconardo da Vinei. by Edward Mc> 

Curdy; Gaudenxk) Ferrari, by Sthel Uals>ey: Pa<do Verouese, by Roger K. 

Fry; Delia Francesca. by W. G. Waters; Fraacia. by G. C Wmiamson. Mac- 

millan Co., New York. Sacb 1.3 

GrMce. Vacation Days in. By Rufos B. Richardsoa. Cbaiies Scribner's Sooia, 

New Yor* ril 

Gmek Aru A Grammar ot. By Percy Gardner. ^•/■wtiiiMt^ Co.. New York 1-3 

Greek Pairter s Art. By Irene Weir. Ginn ^ Co., Bosun and New York S.ii 

Gre«iL Sculptors. A Sbort History of the AncieDt. By Helen K. Liegs«- Jaxses 

Poc 4: Co.. New Ycwit Ui 

Greesaway. Kate. By Marion H. Spielmann. G. P. Putnam's Sons. New York &Ji 

H«ra}dry. The Art of. By Aribur Charles Fox-Daris. Brmtaao's. New Yoik. 

Limited Bd2t.>oo ^.M 

Heexxines of the Bible in Art. By Clara Erskine Clement. L. C Pige & Co.. 

Boston. MoTt^cco, S^ Cloth £.9 

HisSMy of Art. Outlines of. By I^t. Wilheim Ijsbke. Revised and editiBd t? 

Russell SturinsL Dc^d, Mead 4 Co.. New York ILM 

HiSix>TK Bui}diiig5 Des»rribed by Gmat Wrsiers and TraveOiers. Edited by BsLber 

Stagieton. Dodd. Mead ^ Co.. New York !:» 

Hoc^arth. By Ansirother. tMiniazure Series of Painters.* Macmilian Go., New 

York. L^^tber. Sl-<*, CloOi J» 

Holbeon. By A. B. ChamberlaiXL \Miniarure Series of Painters.) MacaoiUaK Czi.. 

New Yort L**tbcT. tL{*. Cloth .» 

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Heooe, The Simj^le. By Cliartes Kee4«r. Paul Bder ^ Co.. San Fra2>easK». :5 

Homes asjd Tlxir Decoc-aaot By I,j11i«r H. Freoch. Dodd, Mead ^ Co., New York i.« 

How to Draw. By l>oii Barm. Harper ^ Brotl»ers. New York IM 

Impressaonsi PairnzifL By Wyxford Dewhurst. Charles ScrCbaer's Sobs. Xrw 

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Iialiax BarkfTTOd^dsL By Einh WhartozL <Art and Archltectxre Sctms.* Cfcanlm 

Scriboier 5 Sous. New York IM 

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Hasu2to2.. E. P. DctxoB * Co., New York 4.W 

IiaH&x Villas and Tbetr Gardens. By Edith Wl^artzm. II1ssc«Cnbs ^t XaxAesk£ 

Parnsk C'CCTxry Cd., New York -fU* 

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New York vTS 

Ja^iaaefie Arc±:tertcre asd ^he Allied Arcs. Imigeiaawit oL By SLa!^ Aftams 

Cram Baker * Taykc Co., New York . IM 

Jajaokese Art. By Sadaksch: Harcmam. L. C Pace 4k Col, Boisat L» 

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AmsidrE. Paul E}4er ic Co., Sar Francises , . . li* 

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Lit Brx3L Madame Tspee. MeaMxirs oC Traststauced aad edited by LikmeC Stcrac^MT- 

r»onbi«*ay. Pa«* * Co. New York ^ 13 

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^ Co, New York 1» 

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RTS Sons. New Y«k *.» 

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Co.. N«^ Yerk. Umsibe-. «.«- Ooa^ eat* . -3 

iry «ff Art. The Ttef« BeTlhg. fcy G. MrXefl Evskforih: C*rr! 

C GarCncr; inKsrao. ly Prof lAV^nr. DongiM: 2>urer. Yy T S rAiH.- * 
: G^jrlasftajML »^ Prot I*«.kwr± £<?ea*r«r. PmsTtfCjtv. Vr G F H:X 
S2»«i. Yy Prs< B*>ewrc Brvwx Hceuax Art. Vy M^»- Arttrr 55:rni^ 5tx 
Sru:^7Cxrs. ty Erx>esc Gar*n#r. Ye* ; w<.Aa a. by Maud Crtrwell Oisries 

■rs Socss. Vfw York. Eatdt . ii| 

Va2K-. F«- Stir MsKSarn* PoCiotkL ManxuDar Ot:- New Tnrk . .. 19 


Lotto, Ix>reiuo. Bjr Bemhard BereoBon. Reviaed Edition. Macmillan Co., New 

York 2.50 

Lonrre. The Art of the. By Umrj Knight Potter. L*. C. Pa«e A Co.. Boston 2.M 

LooTre. Paintings of the. By Dr. Arthur Mahler. Doubleday, Page A Co., 

New York 2.i0 

Lore in Art. By Mary Knlgbt Potter. L.. C. Page ft Co., Boston. Morocco, |». 

aotb 2.i0 

Madonna in Art. By EsteUe M. Hurll. Lu C. Page ft Co.. Boston. Morocco, |5. 

Cloth 2.i0 

Martin. Homer. By Mrs. E. G. Martin. William Macbeth. New York IM 

Medisval Art. By W. R. Lethahy. Charles Scribner's Sons, New York 2.00 

Memories of Art and Artists. Sixty Years'. By Benjamin Champney. Privately 

Printed. Wobom, Mass 80 

Mezzotints. By Cyril Davenport. (Connoissenrs* Library.) G. P. Putnam's 

Sons, New York , 0.7S 

Metal Work. By F. G. Jackson. Charles Scribner's Sons, New York 1.20 

Metropolitan Museum of Art, Pain tings in. Catalogue with Preteoe by Oeorgte 

H. Story LSO 

Michael Angelo. By E. C. Strutt. (Miniature Series of Painters.) Macmillan 

Co., New York- Leather, tLWk Cloth .SO 

Micbaelangelo Buonarroti, The Life of. Collected by Ascanio Condlni do la 
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Architectural Reprint (Quarterly).— Reprint Co., 1423 F St., P. O. Box 203, 

Washington, D. C 3.50 

Architectural Review (Monthly).- Bates & Guild Co., 42 Chauncy St., Boston, 

Mass 50 5.00 

Architecture (Monthly).— A. Holland Forbes, Editor; Forbes & Co.. Ltd., 160 

Fifth Ave., New York 35 4.0O 

Art Bulletin (Weekly).— Florence N. Levy, Editor; American Art Annual 

(Inc.), 20 West Wth St, New York. 10 2.00 

Art Review, The (Monthly).— James Irving Crabbe, Editor, 617 Locust St, 

St Louis, Mo 10 l.OO 

Art Student and Limner (Quarterly).— Ernest Knaufft. Editor, 427 Fourth 

Ave., New York 15 .50 

Black Mirror (Occasional).— Chicago 10 

Brlckbullder and Architectural Monthly, The.— Rogers & Manson. 85 Water 

St, Boston, Mass 50 5.00 

Brush and Pencil (Monthly).— Frederick W. Morton, E2ditor, 4709 Evans Ave., 

Chicago, 111 25 2.50 

Camera Work (Quarterly).- Alfred Stleglltz, 1111 Madison Ave., New York.. 3.00 6.00 
Collector and Art Critic (Weekly).— David C. Preyer, Editor; Collector and 

Art Critic Co. (Inc.), 1 Madison Ave., New York. (Monthly, 20c. a copy). .05 3.0O 
Craftsman (Monthly).— Oustav Stickney, 207 South State St, Syracuse, N. Y. .25 3.0O 
House Beautiful (Monthly).— Herbert S. Stone, Republic Bldg., Chicago, 111.. .20 2.0O 
Indoor and Out (Monthly).— Herbert C. Wise, Editor; Rogers & Wise Co., 

85 Water St, Boston 25 S.OO 

Inland Architect and News Record (Monthly). — Porter, Taylor & Co., Pontiac 

Bldg., Chicago 1.00 lO.OO 

Interior Decoration (Monthly).— Clifford & Lawton, 19 Union Sq., New York. . . . l.OO 
House and Garden (Monthly).— Henry T. Coatee, 919 Walnut St., Philadelphia .50 5.00 
International Studio (Monthly).— Charles Holme, Editor; John Lane Co., 67 

Fifth Ave., New York 50 5.0O 

Kansas Architect (Monthly).— L. M. Wood, Topeka, Kan 

Keith's Magazine on Home Building (Monthly).— M. L. Keith, Minneapolis.. .15 1.50 
Keramic Studio (Monthly).— Mrs. Adelaide Alsop-Roblneau, Syracuse, N. Y. . .35 3.50 
Masters In Art (Monthly).— Bates & Guild Co., 42 Chauncy St., Boston, Mass. .15 1.50 
Monumental News (Monthly).— John W. Weston, C.E., Editor, 324 Dearborn 

St, Chicago, 111 10 1.0O 

Old China (Monthly).— Samuel E. Roblneau, Editor, 180 Holland St, Syra- 
cuse, N. Y 25 3.0O 

Park and Cemetery and Landscape Gardening (Monthly).— R. J. Halght 324 

Dearborn St., Chicago 10 l.OO 

Perry Magazine, The (Monthly).— Eugene Ashton Perry, Ed., Maiden. Mass. . .15 l.OO 
Picture and Art Trade (Monthly).— U. W. Raleigh, Editor, 528 Monadnock 

Bldg., Chicago, 111 l.OO 

School Arts Book (Monthly, except July and August).— Henry Turner Bailey, 

Editor; Davis Press, Worcester, Mass 14 l.OO 

Scrip (Monthly).— Miss Cary, Ed.; Moffat, Yard & Co., 289 Fourth Ave., N. Y. .15 1.60 
Sketch Book (Monthly).— Arthur N. Hosking, Editor; Sketch Book Co., 

Fine Arts Bldg., Chicago 10 l.OO 


Obituaries, October 1903, to October 1904 

ABECKET, MARIA.— A painter, died at St. Vincent's Hospital, New York City, Sept. 
6, 1904. Siie was born at Portland, Me., and inherited an aptitude for painting from 
her father, from whom she received her early guidance in art. She afterward studied 
with William Morris Hunt in Boston, and later with Daublgny in France. 

AHLSCHLAGER. FREDERICK, F. A. I. A.— An architect, died in Chicago, lU., Feb. 28, 
1905. He was bom at Mokena, Will Co., 111., March 24, 1858; traveled extensively in 
the United States and in South America, completed an engineering course at Univ. of 
Illinois, Champaign, in 1876, and commenced work that year in the office of Mr. 
Picunard in New Orleans. In 1880 he commenced business for himself in Chicago. 
He designed many churches, residences and warehouses in Chicago. He was elected 
a Fellow of the American Institute of Architects in 1889, and at the time of his death 
was Vice-President of the Chicago Architects' Business Association. 

AyERY, SAMUEL PUTNAM.— An artist, connoisseur, and dealer; died at his home 
in New York City, Aug. 11. 1904. He was bom in New York in 1822, and became an 
engraver on copper and wood. He knew, personally, all the American artists of the 
middle of the century, and finally gave up ccnnmercial engraving to become a 
dealer in works of art. It was through his advice that many of the important col- 
lections of the nineteenth century were formed. In old Dutch painters and the 
romantic French landscapists he was a connoisseur, and many paintings at the 
Metropolitan Museum were selected by him. The loss of one of his sons, a talcated 
young architect, caused Mr. Avery to found in Columbia Univ. the Avery collec- 
tion of architectural and art books, as a memorial. Another notable gift was a 
collection of engravings and etchings presented to the Print Dept. of the New 
York Public Library (Astor, Lenox and Tilden foundations), and which is now housed 
in the Lenox Building. He was a member of the Grolier Club iat one time {Mresi- 
d«it). Century Association. Unicm League. New York Architectural League. Na- 
tional Sculpture Society. The Players, and others. 

BAITMGRAS. PETER.— A painter, died in 1904. He was bom in Bavaria. Germany. 
1827; was a pupil of the Royal Academy in Munich, under Kaolbach and Schom; 
exhibited at the National Academy of Design in 186S. 

BSARD. FRANK.— An illustrator, died at his home in Chicago. RL. on Sept. 28. 190&. 
He was a son of James Beard, and was bom in Cincinnati, sixty-three years ago. 
During the Civil War he acted as special artist for Harper's and other publishers. 
For seventeen years he lectured at Chautauqua, and for a considerable period was 
Professor of Fine Arts in Syracuse University. He was the originator of ''Chalk 
Talks." and for many years had been connected with **The Ram's Horn." a re- 
ligious publication, and his cartoons directed against the evils of the liquor trafHc 
were often extremely effective. 

fiOUGHTON. GEORGE H.. N. A.. R. A.— A painter; died at his studio at Campden Hill. 
London. England, on Jan. IS. 1906. He was bom at Norwich. England, in 1834^ was 
was brought to the United States when three years old. and his parmts settled at 
Albany, N. Y. After a short visit to London in 1853 he established himself in 
New York City as a landscape painter, being chieHy self-taught. Two years in 
Paris, with some instruction from Edouard Fr4re. was followed by a visit to London, 
in ISSl. which, henceforth, became his permanent home. He was made a member of 
the National Academy of Design, New York, in 18T1, and of the Royal Academy. 
London, in 189&. 

BOTDEN. AMOS J., F. A L A— An architect; died at TndianapoIiSv Ind.. Nov. 2^ IMS. 
He was bom at East Foxboro. Mass.. Sept. 8. 1863; graduated from the DepC oC 
Architecture of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1ST3» He practiced 
in Boston and Philadelphia, and in 1886 was appointed Superintendent of Coostruc- 
tion under the Supervising Architects of the United States Treasury DepartoM&t. 
his first charge being the United States Post Ofllce at Camden. N. J. He had 
charge of the United States Mint BulMing at Philadelphia during the last three 
. years of its construction, and in 1909 was placed in charge of the United States 
Court House and Post Ofllce at IndianapoUa. Ind.. where he was at the tibDse of his 
4Mith. H« was elected a FMIow oC the American Institute of Architects Itt taW; 
ftir fifteen years was Secretary ot the Philadels&ia Chapter of the A L A: sad 
ono of the charter memhcra of the Art Cluh of Philadelly^hia. 



BRAINARD. MRS. ELIZABETH HOMES.— A portrait painter; died in Boston in 1906. 
She was born in Middleboro, and after studjring in Boston went to Italy. On her 
return she opened a studio in New York, but later went to Boston. Among her 
works were several portraits of rectors of Boston College. 

BRANDT, CARL L., N. A.— A painter and Director of the Telfair Academy of Arts and 
Sciences of Savannah, Ga.; died in that city on Jan. 20. 1905. He was bom in 
Holstein, Germany, in 1831; studied art at Copenhagen and at Hamburg, and came 
to the United States in 1852. He exhibited at the National Academy of Design for 
the first time in 1855, became a member of Uie National Academy of Design in 
1872, and had occupied the position of Director of the Telfair Academy since 1883. 
For many years Mr. Brandt had owned and occupied the famous residence at 
Hastings-on-the-Hudson, N. Y., built by Admiral Farragut. Most of his paintings 
and art efiPects were bequeathed to the Telfair Academy. 

CARSPECKEN. GEORGE LOUIS.— A painter, died at Burlington, Iowa, July 15, 1905. 
He was born at Pittsburg, Pa., July 27, 1884, and his home was in that city, where 
a self-portrait shown at the Carnegie Institute attracted the attenion of Mr. Andrew 
Carnegie, who ofiPered to defray the student's expenses for two years in Paris. He 
had but recently returned, and was spending the summer at his mother's family 
home when he was seized with an attack of vertigo, which caused his death. In 
1902 he received the first prize (1300) at the Annual Exhibition of the Worcester 
(Mass.) Art Museum. 

CESNOLA, LUIGI PALMA DI.— Archaeologist, author and director of the Metropolitan 
Museum, died in New York City, Nov. 20, 1904. He was born in Rivarolo, Piedmont, 
Italy, June 20, 1832; came to the United States in 1860, and took part in the 
Civil War. President Lincoln appointed him (Consul at Cyprus, and during 1865-66 
he carried on excavations at Salinoe, and began a remarkable disentombment of 
treasures, the first known works of Phoenician art. In 1878 he was appointed 
Director of the Metropolitan Museum, and retained the position until his death. 

CLEVELAND, LORENZO D., F. A. I. A.— An architect, died March 19, 1905, at Martha's 
Vineyard, Mass. He was born in 1820, and practiced, at first, in Springfield, 111., 
then, in 1870, settled in Chicago, where his most notable work was probably the 
old State Savings Bank, erected in 1874. He was Commissioner of Buildings for the 
city of Chicago in 1879, supervised the erection of two of the World's Fair buildings, 
and supervised the erection of the Auditorium Annex. He was elected an Associate 
of the American Institute of Architects in 1873. and a Fellow in 1886. 

CLOVER, PHILIP.— A portrait painter, died in the early part of 1905. aged sixty-three 
years. He was formerly of Columbus, O., but painted many portraits of (Chicago 
politicians. His "Fatima" was exhibited all over the country, and "The Criminal" 
was also of the sensational class. 

COFFIN, J. EDWARD.— A cartoonist and newspaper writer, died at Manchester, N. H., 
May 19, 1905, at the age of forty-five years. He was a native of Minneapolis, but 
had lived in Manchester since 1870. 

CONKEY, SAMUEL.— A sculptor and landscape painter, died at his home in Brookljm, 
N. Y., on Dec. 2, 1904. He was bom in New York City in 1830, later lived in Chicago, 
but came East after losing all his property in the great fire. He had recently com- * 
pleted a book which he was planning to publish under the title of "Leaves from 
an Artist's Sketchbook." 

CONNOR, CHARLES. — A landscape painter, died at his country home near Richmond, 
Ind., Feb. 14, 1905. He was bom in Richmond forty-eight years ago. On account 
of continued ill health he had produced but little work since quite a young man. 
until within the last two years, during which time he became known as one of Uie 
strongest painters in the Middle West. He was one of the "Richmond Group" of 
painters, and his "Wet Night in February." shown at the St. Louis Exposition, was 
perhaps his most notable canvas. 

COSTAGINI, PHILIPPO.— A painter, died at his home in Maryland, on April 15, 1904. 
He was born in Italy sixty-five years ago, canve to this country when a young 
man, and after painting in New York, Baltimore, and Philadelphia, went to Wash- 
ington as an assistant and pupil of Bruinidi. He was appointed to paint the famous 
fresco frieze in the rotunda of the Capitol. For twenty-five years it had been his 
ambition to spend a lifetime painting the great historical facts of American history 
into the frieze. In the Harrison administration, when he had carried his pictorial 
allegory down as late as the Mexican War. Gen. Winfield Scott, and the discovery 
of gold in California, Congress, In some way, failed to supply the appropriation 
for paying him the $10 a day that he had been receiving for his work. He retired 
to his home and waited for the appropriation, but it never came. 

COWLES, MAUDE ALICE.— A painter, illustrator and worker in applied arts, died 
during the summer of 1905. She was born at Farmington, Conn., Feb. 23, 1871, and 
studied with Robert Brandegee at Farmington, and with Professor Niemeyer of the 
Yale Art School. With her twin sister, Genevieve (}owles, she executed several 
important mural decorations, the most recent being the paintings in Christ Church, 
New Haven, and a landscape frieze in the home of H. N. Fenney, Esq., at Watch 
Hill, R. I. Together they also designed and executed a number of stained glass 
windows, notably those in the honor room of Grace Church, New York City. Maude 



iVwWn WM« MWnrtl^Hl « hrt^nio nxnlal for drawing, at the Paris Bxpoaition of 1900, 
a briMu«» \\\p\\¥k\ at th«^ raii>Ain«Ttoa» Bxpoaltloo In 1901, and also one at the St. 

0VH1MS, OHAUtKS H A writer on art. diod at hia home in New York City. March 26. 
))h^ \W waa tHMTu U\ IVnn Yan. N\ Y.. in 1$:?7; was admitted to the New York bar in 
\9M]^ and at^rvinl (u the army. He travelled extenslYely, and was th> author of a 
*H^ataUNlue of the Wwrka at Velaaquuea and Murillo" and "Rembrandt's Etchinss." 
In 1)^X1 he save |UV<!^^ to the Metr\>polltan Museum for the purchase of works by old 
UMf^atera. and he cave a valuable txklleotlon of enipraTlnss to the New York Public 

tUIHU H. .lOHN. A iHxrtralt imlnter. died at his home in New York City. March ^ IMS. 
Ul« |mrent« Mkvre Oreek. and he was bom in Smyrna. Asiatic Turkey. He studied 
nine >v>ar» in l>Krt«k and eame to the I'nited States thirty>eisht years ago. begin- 
ninyi wwrk a« a invrtratt ivninter in Baltimore. He painted portraits of General 
^t^rman. iVrneral Orant. and many other famous men. 

M^NMANk HI^KItKKT. A paints, died at IdylwIMU Cal.. Oct. X. !»». He was bom in 
|^s\kt,vn. N Y^ in l:«iX k^ wealthy parents, and after stvidying at the Art Studeecs' 
lwea«ue iNf New York he wecit to Parta^ where he worked with Carolus EMtraa 
aa4 v^her UMMler*. He r«\>eiwd an Honorable Mention fOr his painting. ^Tbe Trw." 
at the l\i^ria $aK>n v>f I^M. and an Honorable MentK>n at the Paris Kxposit^itt of l^Sft. 
.Kf^rr returaing tvN AmerWa in l;!^. Mrs IVnman decorated Frederick Vandw^tSt's 
Waoe at IVbW rvrry. the Manhattan Hotel, and the Waldorf > Astoria balilnMMa. He 
wa* at one tiaiHh a aieMber of the ;^viety of Aanertcaa Artists^ and for a t^me 
s^-^^rtarji of the AawrisNUt rtne Art* ;^>c*ety. 

MUV OII\KlJi!s$ A An artvM and hisiortan. died in Chtcmco. HL. on Apnt SL :»HL 
)le waa lv«a at NWfoteca. vWctMany. dlty-stne y«ars arx He had pr«pia:;ed wreral 

W«^« on OiS»KiNto>> earty history. 

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MaJO^ ^^ \>ft?va!a. Itatys had eseca«<d asaay notaMr <f^«zv^ alltars.. rfrrCn&aar ^^ 
Aa«WM9it IHsltjF a^iar and tW Cw^deaaaa MeaM«tal ex St. Pasniek''s Oai^M^ersI 3r >Cf^ 
Tvrk s>ity 

m^NN^UJU X^(X H1£N«(Y -A 9«a»Qec. dwd at l3» )Mne st Xev T«rk Oct. ^'ivz. & 
^^^^)k. )^K^ "S!!^ V^K^ !h«^ w:it» a hiwtSH«s VMA asd a svAKer. )«c3 )» 

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r<VXX^\V; ^^!M(^r ^ a 7ia:;»c^ ^fc^«d at 1» waaMr luaae. WeKjors Hk^ut. 
.N> A^ii(«w :4>. '^Mi^ H>r w;ii» V^nt a: S%r«3tfwx'k> lfr«.. a: SSSSl aoid W9» a 
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GIFFORD. ROBERT SWAIN, N. A.— A prominent landscape painter, died at his 
home in New York City, Jan. 15, 1906. He waa bom on th« Island of Naushom, 
Mass., Dec. 23, 1840. As a boy he met Albert Van Beest. a Dutch marine painter, 
who had a studio at New Bedford, where Mr. Oifford was living, and from him 
learned the rudiments of his art. He moved to Boston in 18$4, and two years later 
settled in New York. His work appeared at the National Academy of Design for 
the 0rst time in 1864; he was elected an Associate in 1867. and an Academician in 
1878. He traveled extensively, painting in Oregon and California in 1869, and later 
went to Europe, Algiers, and Egjrpt. Mr. Oifford won a gold medal at the Cen- 
tennial Exposition, Philadelphia. 1876; a prize of $2,500 in New York in 1885; a bronze 
medal at the Paris Ehcposition, 1889; a silver medal at the Pan-American Exposition. 
Buffalo, 1901: a gold medal at the Charleston Ehcposition, 1902. He was elected to 
membership in the Society of American Artists in 1877. and was also a member of 
the American Water Color Society, the Society of London Painters, the National 
Arts Club, and the Royal Society of Palnters-Btchers, London. 

GILBERT. JOHN C— A cartoonist, was drowned near Three Rivers. Mich.. Aug. 13, 1906. 

GRBBNOUOH. RICHARD SALTONSTALL— A sculptor, died April 23 (?). 1904. in 
Rome, Italy, at the age of eighty-five years. He was born at Jamaica Plain, Mass.. 
in 1819, and was a brother of the sculptor Horatio Oreenough. He first practiced 
his art in Paris, and was very successful with portrait busts. After returning to 
the United States, he lived in Newport. R. I., where he produced numerous works 
in bronze and marble. In 1874 he returned to Europe, where he spent most of his 
time till his death. Among his productions are "The Boy and Eagle," now in pos- 
session of the Boston AthensBum; "A Carthaginian Woman," "Cupid on a Tortoise." 
"Elaine," "Circe," and a "Psyche." which he erected as a monument to bis wife 
in a cemetery in Rome. Among his public monuments are a statue of Franklin 
(1886). in front of the City Hall in Boston, and his Winthrop, in the same city. 

H.\RDIB, ROBERT GORDON.— A painter, died at Brattleboro, Vt., Jan. 10, 1904. He 
was born in the same town, March 29, 1854; studied at Cooper Institute. National 
Academy of Design, and Art Students' League in New York, and with G^rome and 
Cabanel at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts in Paris. He was elected to the Society of 
American Artists in 1897, and was also a member of the Artists' Fund Society. 

HILLARD, WILLIAM H.— An American artist, died at Washington, D. C, in April. 
1905, and was buried in Greenmount. Baltimore. Among his best-known pictures 
were "The Fight Above the Clouds," which sold for ten thousand dollars; a portrait 
of President Garfield, and the tomb of John Howard Payne, the author of "Home. 
Sweet Home." 

HOLME, JOHN FRANCIS (Frank Holme).— An illustrator, engraver, author and 
teacher, died in Denver, Colo., July 27, 1904, of consumption. He was born in 
Corinth, West Va., on June 29, 1868. In 1882 h« began as a reporter and artist, and 
later organized the Holme School of Illustration in Chicago. On account of ill 
health he w«it to Phoenix, Ariz., where he established the Bandar Log Press. 

JEFFERSON, JOSEIPH.— The actor-painter, died at Palm Beach, Fla., April 23. 1906. 
He was born in Philadelphia, Feb. 20, 1829, and. while best known as an actor, 
devoted much of his leisure to landscape painting. His works are in the Metro- 
politan Museum, New York, and other public galleries. 

KURTZ, WILLIAM.— Painter and photographer, died at his home in Far Rockaway. 
N. Y., on Dec. 5, 1904, at the age of seventy-one years. He was well known as a 
photographer, and exhibited at the National Academy of Design as early as 1866. 

LEAVITT, EDWARD C— An artist, died at his home in Providence, R. I., Nov. 20. 
1904. He exhibited for the first time at the National Academy of Design in 1876. 

LEWIS, HENRY.— A painter, died at Dusseldorf, Germany, Sept 16, 1904, at the age 
of eighty-five. He was born in England, but settled in St. Louis, Mo., at an early 
age. At the close of the Black Hawk War, in 1837, he made a sketching trip up 
the Mississippi River, and from these studies made a panorama, which was exhi- 
bited prior to the St. Louis fire in 1849. In the early 50*8 he was sent to London as 
United States Consul, which position he held for many years. During the Crystal 
Palace Art Exhibition he was the general art manager. 

LOCKINGTON, WALTER PERCY.— An artist and writer, died at his home in Phila- 
delphia, July 20, 1905. He was bom in Chertsey, England, Aug. 5. 1857, and waa 
educated at Oxford. He came to the United States in 1885 and engaged in the prac- 
tice of his profession as an architect, but latterly devoted himself more especially 
to art Journalism. 

MAUCH, MAX.— A sculptor, died in Chicago, Feb. 13, 1905. He was born in Vienna. 
Austria, Feb. 6, 1864, and was graduated from the Vienna Academy of Arts, where 
he had studied under C!arl Ktindmann. He came to the United States in 1891, and 
settled in Chicago in 1893. Ho was one of the founders of the Chicago Municipal 
Art Society; a member of the Chicago Architectural Club and of the Chicago Society 
of Artists. 

MCCARTHY, DAN.— A cartoonist, died at his home in New York City, Feb. 16, 1906. 
He was particularly happy in his treatment of current political affairs. One of his 
most famous cartoons was the dollar mark in the tail of the Tammany Tiger. What 


was considered his best work was his series of cartoons for "The World" during 
the Strong mayoralty campaign. 

Mcdonald. H. p., F. a. I. a.— An architect, died Feb. 18, 1904. He was born at 
Romney, Va., in 1847; graduated from Washington and liee University in 1870, 
and in 1880 settled in Louisville, Ky., and, with his brothers, practiced architecture 
under the firm name of McDonald Brothers. Among the works he executed are the 
Kansas State House and the St. Paul's Episcopal Church of New Orleans. He was 
elected a member of the Western Association of Architects in 1885, and by act of 
consolidation became a Fellow of the Institute in 1889. 

McVICKAR, HARRY WHITNEY.— An illustrator, died July 4, 1905, at Southampton, 
L. I., N. Y. His pictures appeared in "Life," and one of the books he illustrated 
is "Daisy Miller." He was one of the founders of "Vogue." He established him- 
self later in the real estate business, and at the time of his death was a Director 
of the Knickerbocker Trust Company and Treasurer of Gaillard & Co. He belonged 
to the Century Association and Lambs Club. 

MINOR. ROBERT CRANNBLL. N. A.— A noted landscape painter, died at his home 
in Waterford. Conn., August 3, 1904. He was born in New York City in 1840, and 
at first entered a business career, but later decided to become a painter. After 
studying a couple of years under Alfred C. Howland. he went to Europe and Joined 
the colony at Barbizon, where he was more or less under the personal influence of 
Diaz. He went to Antwerp, and from Van Luppen acquired an admirable technique. 
His style, however, was individual. The Lctoe Club purchased one of his paint- 
ings at the National Academy of Design Exhibition in 1896, and he received an 
Honorable Mention at the Paris Exposition of 1900, and silver medal at the Pan- 
American Exposition. Buffalo, 1901. He was elected a member of the National 
Academy of Design in 1897, of the Society of Landscape Painters, the Salmagundi 
Club, and the Artists' Fund Society. A group of 109 of his paintings was sold at the 
American Art Galleries on Jan. 18, 1905. for ^,190. 

MOSER. JOHN.— An architect, died in Atlanta, Oa., on August 27, 1904. He was bom 
near Heidelberg. Qermany, seventy-two years ago, and came to America in 1S48. 
In 1890 he was one of the chief designers in the supervising architect's office in 
Washington. D. C. under Bell. 

NBLAN. CHARLES.— A newspaper cartoonist, died Dec. 7. 1904. at Cave Springs, Ga.. 
where he had gone for his health. He was bom in Akron, O.. in 18&1. and Joined 
the staff of the "New York Herald" in 1898. 

NORTHCOTB. JAMES.— A landscape painter, died at his home in Brooklyn. N. Y.. 
Feb. 4, 1904. He was bom in Hammerston, England, in 1822. and came to this 
country in 1858. He became scene painter at the Drury Lane and Surrey tlieatres. 
and during the eight years he held his position continued his studies in landscape 
and figure painting under Philip Phillips, Louis Haag and Stanfleld. 

O'BRIEN. JOHN.— A sculptor, died at Galveston, Texas. Dec. 20, 1904. He was bom In 
Ireland, seventy years ago; went to Rome after the Crimean War and studied under 
Castini. and after seven years went to New York. In 1860 he was selected by the 
State of Ohio to execute a monumental statue of Commodore Perry in Cleveland. 
He went to Galveston twenty-two years ago. a pensioner of the Government. 

PALMER. ERASTUS DOW.— A noted sculptor, died at his home in Albany. N. Y.. on 
March 9. 1904. He waa bom in Onondaga Co.. N. Y.. April 2, 1S17. At first an 
expert Joiner and patternmaker, then a rameo cutter, he finally developed his tasto 
for art, but was entirely self-taught. His first important piece of sculpture. "The 
Infant Ceres." was exhibited in the National Academy of Design in I860. He made 
many ideal figures, and after his return from a two-years' visit to Europe, in 1874. 
executed the statue of Chancellor Robert R. Livingston, of New York, for the 
Capitol at Washington, where it is one of the most satisfactory figures. The Liv- 
ingstOD was exhibited at the Centennial in 1S76, where it receired a medal of the 
first class. He waa an honorary member of the National Sculpture Society. 

FICKBTT. FREDERICK AUGUSTUS.— A mInUture painter, died March U, 1904, at the 
Newport Hospital. R. I. His home was in New Ym'k, and the last work pabUclj 
•hown was at the exhibition of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in 1908. 

PINB. THEODORE E.— A portrait painter, died at Ogdensburg. N. Y.. Jane lA. 190S. 
He was the last of an English family of artists, and hla life was mostly passed In 
New York and Chicago. 

POWERS, LONGWORTH.— A sculptor, died at Florence, Italy, in Oct.. 1904. He was 
Uie son of the late Hiram Powers, the famous American sculptor. 

FRITCHARD. J. AMBROSE.— A landscape painter, died at his homo la Boston. «a 
Febrvary 5, 1906. He was bora in Boston, of Rngllah parenta. oo April U. 1868, and 
in ua want to Paris, where he studied for asTcn years at the Julian Aeadetny. nnder 
Bottlanser. Lef ebvre and G^rftmo. He waa a me m her ot the Boston Art dab and oC 
the Boston Society ci Water Color Paintera. 

PRIMK, wmJAM COWPER.— Fte' many years Pr o ft asor ot the History of Art at 
Princeton Univeraity, died at hla home in New York City on F^ IS. IMk He waa 
bora In Csamhridge, N. Y.. on Get. SI. IttB. and waa gradnated fro« PHncelon In 1M3L 
By ^roTsssinn a lawyar. he was alao the antinr 9t a nnaiber of hooka dsnltac with 


sort anfl travel, jmfl *«&£ a ■mtnrAtgn' of -j^ Qrbher dsikk, aati Ml one ttine T^oe- 
Pr^uAfizn. cS the MfStroijMiiixim Xxsarazm of Art. 

was in Bostozi ; be ^vrae idie axxxeem^ hcHABr of tbc^ itmch Tra-veliiiE Scbolsrslilik, «]iA 
maBPB& the ficoie des Beuxz*A7& in Pttrts xb 1§FT, whcD<e hf worfc«A la the studios 
off XkBxnziei anfl 2iBQiii£. fie iras & xDconber oi tht Society of Baasx-JLrts JLrchlxiicits, 
oni! off the Bosum «4Tchitec£xznLl Onh. 

gJLypAlJ. T. HlgVBY— Ax jcrdiitect, died JiOf "T. liflb. nt A2ma3M»li&, Md. He wu 
hare is the vaxat tDvm on July &, IMb, And ivss ftdncated at Sl. John's Ci^iflf!!e, Johns 
Hnjifctmi rxxiverBxtj, and the MaaamdmaeaB Jiaaitate of TechDolosr- He was first 
active in h» proieaeiocD n the offioe off H. H. fiichsirdsazi off Boston: after a osforse 
in the Pajis Soole dee Beanx-Ana, and ooher stndF is S^cropf;. he e<ctered the studios 
off McKmi, Jlead Jt IThite, >Baxinc their serripe in ISSI to work aka>e In Xe««r TcirtL 
He hecaxne a ZDeniher of the Xe«- Yarii Architcictxcral LMtsoe in 3S8&, and also 1>e- 
Icmsed to the Keir York Chapter of the Asierican Institnte of JLrc^iitftrta. 

£IO£I»AX. SOGER— An flinsiraTfTr. anthcxr and crnrit, died in New York Cixy, Not. d^ 
IMfL He wuB a jugular c-ODtrihinxir to thf leading American ixiaea£izie&, and was far 
some time an editor of 'Harper*.' and dramatjc critir of The Snn.' He was one 
of the art jutote of the Paris SxpoBttiaii of l^Wu and was assistant chief of a})f»Iit4 
BTtB at the BirCalo £rpasitiaxi in IfKH. He iDiiscrated SoOomon s "don^ of SoiMPS-*' 

BJX. JTTJAX TrAX3BIX»G£.— A pEroaninent landscape painter, died at his home in 
New York Cny, Nor. if», UKft. He was bom in San FrancJsoo in 3851, and was 
TrnkDown cmtside of CaHfomia until he caxoe EUist some fifteem j^ears a^o. He was 
an iDdepenflem worker and thinker, and not in svmpathj with an orfrsTiiTaitiOiPS, and 
tberefare hif work was nxA shown at the annual exhibitions. He was a mfonber 
of the IjfXLo^ Clvh, and his paintines, occasiainallF seen there., prored that he rsnk<«d 
uimnn^ the best landscape painters of the dajr. 

aOEBINS. HORACE WAIX^OTT, N. A^— A painter, died at hi* home in New York 
City, on I>ec. 34. liH**. He wat bom ai Mobile, AUu, Oct. 21. IMl, was srsduatdd 
from Newton Universitj, Baltimore, in 38W»; smdied an in Paris for thr«*e Fears, 
and then iu New York with James M. Hart- He became an Associate of the Xa- 
tionaJ Academr in IMt. was eiected a member off the National Acad^mr in 1S7&, 
•erred as aacreiar?- of that orriiTilrsTiosD lor ten ipoars. and was its Vioe>Pretside«t, 
ISM and Ifil^ He was a member of the American Water Color SocietT^ 4LX»d the 
Artists' Fund Sociecj. In 18M« he srodied law at Colnmbia. and was admitted to 
the bar in 15HC Mr. Rc^»bins was a tmstee of the New York School of Apphed 
Desien for Women, a iile member of the New York HisMrical Society, a f^low 
in perpccoitj of the Metropolitan Mtisenm of Art, and a member of the Oeaitarr 
AjmociB:Gaa and TjittiIk Cliib. 

ROGERS. JOHN, N. A-— A sralpcxtr, died at his hone. New Canaan, Cann., <m J«1y dfi, 
1M4. He was bom at Salem, Mass., Oct. JB, 1S29; stadied civil MisiaeeriBC. then 
winked for eieht years in a machine shop in Manchester, N, H,, xaodeliac i* cisy 
darins his leasnre a a osaenta. With the exceptloB off three months in Rome, i« ISSd. 
whet} he worked ia the smdio off Mr. Spes>c«-, an Bntf ^nhmatu . he was self-tai^t. 
In isa* he execnted the ftrst off the small plaster gTxraps which met wi^ a)«ch 
popTLlar sQccesB. He sect twenty-nine "Rogers Grovvs** to tho CenteBAial Bi9»> 
sitMn in Philadelphia in l£7i. Ho receiTed the highest award at the Columbiaa 
Exp«ati<m, Chicago, 1892. He was elected a member of the National Academy in 
IdCS. and brianscd to the Natacmal Sculpture Sotiety. 

SANDERSON, CHARLES WESLEY.— A landscape painter, died at his home in Bratoa, 
Mass.. March 6. 15«». He was bom at Brantdom Vt., in ISSS; studied with Jam«s 
Hope a2id S. L. Geary, in the United States: under Boalanger and Oodinot, io Paris, 
and under Van Borseien and Mesdac at The Uacue. He was a member off tb« 
Boston Art Club. 

SHARE. HENRY PRLEI'l.— A newspaper artist, died at his borne in Flatbush, I*, t., 
N. Y.. on June y>, 15»f6. He was bom fifty-two years a^o in Los Ans^eles, Cal.« aud 
was at one time art editor of **The New York World." 

SMITH, FRAXK HULL— A well-known decorator, died at Boston. Mass., in IJ^M. He was 
bom in that city in ISU, and studied architecture with Hammatt Billings. Later he 
west to the Atelier Suisse, in Paris, and was also a pupil of Boondt and oCh<N« in 
Paris and Italy. He was on the Jury of Fine Arts at the Centennial Exposition at 
Philadelphia in 1S76. and was one of the directors of the School of the Boston Mu> 
seum of Fine Arts. He painted portraits, figure pieces and landscapes, but bis most 
important works were the decorations of the Opera House at Holyoke, Mass,, uid 
those of private and public buildings in Boston and Cambridge. 

SPIEGEL. CHARLES, JR.— A water-color painter and etcher, was killed on Jan. 90, 
190S. as be stepped from a train near his home at Passaic, N. J. 

STONE. WILLIAM E— A well-known architect of New York, was killed by a train 
at Princeton, N. J., on August 2S. IMS. He had been a member of the New York 
Architectural League since 18SS, and at one time was its Secretary. 

STRANAHAN. MRS. CLARA C. HARRISON.- A writer on art, died at ber home in 
Brooklyn, N. Y., on Jan. 22, 1905w She was bora at Westfleld, Mass., in 1S31, and 
was a descendant of the famous American family of Harrisons. She was one of 

Scholarships and Prizes 

$3,000— Lazarus Scholarship, for mural painting, three years of European Travel. (Se« 

p. 23, Vol. II.) 
2,500— Society of Beaux-Arts Architects Fellowship (first award made July, 1905). 
2,000— Cornell Traveling Scholarship In Architecture. (See Ithaca, p. U3, Vol. III.) 
2,000— Rotch Traveling Scholarship in Architecture. |1,000 annually for two years. (See 

p. 79, Vol. III.) 
2,000— Traveling Fellowship, Yale School of Fine Arts. (See p. 18, Vol. II.) 
1,800— Ernest W. Longfellow Traveling Scholarship for Painters, three years under 

direction of School of the Boston Museum. 
1,600— Paige Traveling Scholarship for two years. School of Boston Museum. (See 

article on the Museum, p. 80, Vol. III.) 
1,500— S. T. Shaw purchase. Exhibition of Society of American Artists (p. 289, Vol. I). 
1,500— Prize with Gold Medal at annual exhibition, Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg. (See 

p. 365, Vol. I.) . 
1,000— Austin Traveling Fellowship in Architecture, Harvard University. 
1,000— Cresson Traveling Scholarships in Architecture, Painting and Sculpture, awarded 

by the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts for one year or more. 
1,000— Rlnehart Scholarship In Sculpture. (See p. 38, Vol. II.) 
1,000— Nelson Robinson, Jr., Traveling Scholarship, School of Architecture, Harvard 

1,000— Julia Amory Applcton Traveling Scholarship, School of Architecture, Harvard 

1,000— John Stewardson Traveling Scholarship, Department of Architecture, University 

of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 
1.000— Prize with Sliver Medal at annual exhibition, Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg. 
1.000— Spent by Boston Art Club for purchases at annual exhibition of oil paintings 

and sculpture. 
1,000— (5,000 fr.)— Several prizes by Hon. John Wanamaker at annual exhibition of 

American Art Association of Paris. 
1,000— Perkins Fellowship, School of Architecture, Columbia University, New York; 
ofiPered In 1906 and every fourth year thereafter fbr foreign travel and study. 
800— McKim Traveling Fellowship in Architecture awarded annually to graduates of 

Columbia University. 
800— Foreign Scholarship, Art Institute of Chicago. (See tabulated list of schools, 

p. 217, Vol. III.) 
600— (3,000 fr.)— Several prizes by Senator W. A. Clark at annual exhibition of Ameri- 
can Art Association of Paris. 
500 — Cresson Scholarships In Architecture, Painting and Sculpture awarded by the 

Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts for four summer months. 
500— Toppan Prize awarded by School of Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. 
500— Prize with Bronze Medal at annual exhibition, Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg. 

(See p. 365, Vol. I.) 
500— Spent by Boston Art Club for purchases at the annual exhibitions of water 

colors, and black and white. 
500— Columbia Fellowship in Architecture awarded annually. 
500— Carnegie Prize, at exhibition of Society of American Artists, New York. (See 

article on the Society, p. 162, Vol. III.) 
500— D. O. Reid Purchase Fund, Richmond (Ind.) Art Association. 
500— N. W. Harris Prize, annual exhibition of oil paintings at Art Institute of Chicago. 
600— Ward Prize (1905) to sculptors for portrait In the round. 
500— Traveling Scholarship awarded by Chicago Architectural Club. 
30O— Thomas B. Clarke Prize, at annual exhibition of National Academy of Design, 

New York. (See p. 264, Vol. I.) 
300— William T. Evans Prize, at annual exhibition of American Water Color Society. 

(See p. 245, Vol. I.) 
300— George Inness, Jr., purchase, annual exhibition Salmagundi Club, New York. 

(See article on the Club. p. 160, Vol. III.) 
800— Julius Hallgarten First Prize, at annual exhibition of National Academy of 

Design, New York. (See p. 264, Vol. I.) 
800— Walter Lipplncott Prize, at annual exhibition of Pennsylvania Academy of the 
Fine Arts. Philadelphia. (See p. 337. Vol. I.) 



300— W. F. Proctor Prise, at annual exhibition of Salmagundi Club, New York. (See 

arUcle on the Club, p. 160, Vol. III.) 
300— Dr. W. Seward Webb Prize at annual exhibition of Society of American Artists, 

New York. (See p. 289, Vol. I.) 
300— Austin Resident Scholarships (2), School of Architecture, Harvard University. 
300— Scholarship in LAndsci^>e Architecture, School of Architecture, Harvard 

300— Beal Prize at New York Water Color Club. 
800— Drummond Prize (1905) to sculptors for portrait in relief. 
250— Traveling Scholarship in Architecture. T-Square Club of Philadelphia. (See 

article on the Club, p. 178, Vol. III.) 
25(^Traveling Scholarship, Chicago Architectural Club. (See article on the Club, 

p. 101, Vol. III.) 
250— First (Corcoran Prize at annual exhibition of Society of Washington (D. C.) 

ArtisU. (See article on the Society, p. 198, Vol. III.) 
200— Beal Prize at annual exhibition of New York Water Color Club. 
200— Second Haligarten Prize at annual exhibition of Naticmal Academy of Design, 

New York. (See p. 264, Vol. I.) 
200— Second Toppan Prize, School of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. 
200— Traveler Fund of Boston Architectural Club. 
200— Four scholarships of this value awarded in School of Fine Arts of Columbia 

University to students in need of assistance. 
150— Second Corcoran Prize at annual exhibition of Society of Washington (D. C.) 

150— Alexander C. Morgan Prize at the Water Color Exhibition of Salmagundi Club, 

New York. (See article on the Club, p. 160, Vol. III.) 
150— Architectural League Scholarships (3), School of Architecture, Harvard 

125— S. T. Shaw Prize at Black and White Exhibition of Salmagundi Club, New York. 
100— Third Haligarten Prize at annual exhibition of National Academy of Design, 

New York. (See p. 264, Vol. I.) 
100— Third Corcoran Prize at exhibition of Society of Washington (D. C.) Artists. 

(See article on the Society, p. 198, Vol. III.) 
100— Martin B. Cahn Prize at annual exhibition of Art Institute of Chicago. (See 

p. 150, Vol. I.) 
100— and one year's tuiti (Hi— Helen Hamblen Scholarship, School of Boston Museum. 

(See p. 115, Vol. I.) 
100— George Inness (Sold Medal at annual exhibition of National Academy of Design, 

New York. (See article on the Academy, p. 145, Vol. III.) 
100— Palette and Chisel Club, Chicago, for Summer Sketch. 
100— Mary Smith Prize at annual exhibition of Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine 

Arts. (See p. 337. Vol. I.) 
100— Edmund Stewardson Prize in Department of Sculpture, School of the Pennsyl- 
vania Academy of the Fine Arts. 
100— First Corcoran Prize at annual exhibition of Washington (D. C.) Water (}oIor 

Club. (See article on the Club, p. 199, Vol. III.) 
100— Magnus Brand Prise for composition, School of the Art Institute of Chicago. 
100— Cleveland School of Art Prize. 

100— Oeorge B. Whitney Memorial Prise, Summer classes. New York School of Art 
lOO— Cannon Prize for oil painting from nude. National Academy of Design School. 

Scholarships and Prizes 

$3,000— Lazarus Scholarship, for mural painting, three years of European Travel. (Se« 

p. 23, Vol. II.) 
2.500— Society of Beaux-Arts Architects Fellowship (first award made July, 1906). 
2,000— Cornell Traveling Scholarship In Architecture. (See Ithaca, p. U3, Vol. III.) 
2,000— Rotch Traveling Scholarship in Architecture, |1,000 annually for two years. (See 

p. 79, Vol. III.) 
2,000— Traveling Fellowship, Yale School of Fine Arts. (See p. 18, Vol. II.) 
1,800— Ernest W. Longfellow Traveling Scholarship for Painters, three years under 

direction of School of the Boston Museum. 
1,600— Paige Traveling Scholarship for two years, School of Boston Museum. (See 

article on the Museum, p. 80, Vol. III.) 
1,600— S. T. Shaw purchase. Exhibition of Society of American Artists (p. 289, Vol. 1). 
1,500— Prize with Gold Medal at annual exhibition, Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg. (See 

p. 365, Vol. I.) 
1,000— Austin Traveling Fellowship in Architecture, Harvard University. 
1,000— Cresson Traveling Scholarships in Architecture, Painting and Sculpture, awarded 

by the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts for one year or more. 
1,000— Rinehart Scholarship in Sculpture. (See p. 38, Vol. II.) 
1,000— Nelson Robinson, Jr., Traveling Scholarship, School of Architecture, Harvard 

1,000— Julia Amory Applcton Traveling Scholarship, School of Architecture, Harvard 

1,000— John Stewardson Traveling Scholarship, Department of Architecture, University 

of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 
1,000— Prize with Silver Medal at annual exhibition, Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg. 
1,000 — Spent by Boston Art Club for purchases at annual exhibition of oil paintings 

and sculpture. 
1,000— (5,000 fr.)— Several prizes by Hon. John Wanamaker at annual exhibition of 

American Art Association of Paris. 
1,000— Perkins Fellowship, School of Architecture, Columbia University, New York; 
offered in 1906 and every fourth year thereafter fbr foreign travel and study. 
800— McKim Traveling Fellowship in Architecture awarded annually to graduates of 

Columbia University. 
800— Foreign Scholarship, Art Institute of Chicago. (See tabulated list of schools, 

p. 217, Vol. III.) 
600— (3,000 fr.)— Several prizes by Senator W. A. Clark at annual exhibition of Ameri- 
can Art Association of Paris. 
600— Cresson Scholarships in Architecture, Painting and Sculpture awarded by the 

Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts for four summer months. 
600— Toppan Prize awarded by School of Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. 
600— Prize with Bronze Medal at annual exhibition, Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg. 

(See p. 366, Vol. I.) 
600 — Spent by Boston Art Club for purchases at the annual exhibitions of water 

colors, and black and white. 
600— Columbia Fellowship in Architecture awarded annually. 
600— Carnegie Prize, at exhibition of Society of American Artists, New York. (See 

article on the Society, p. 162, Vol. III.) 
600— D. O. Reid Purchase Fund, Richmond (Ind.) Art Association. 
600— N. W. Harris Prize, annual exhibition of oil paintings at Art Institute of Chicago. 
600— Ward Prize (1905) to sculptors for portrait in the round. 
600— Traveling Scholarship awarded by Chicago Architectural Club. 
300— Thomas B. Clarke Prize, at annual exhibition of National Academy of Design, 

New York. (See p. 264, Vol. I.) 
300— William T. Evans Prize, at annual exhibition of American Water Color Society. 

(See p. 245, Vol. I.) 
300— George Inness, Jr., purchase, annual exhibition Salmagundi Club, New York. 

(See article on the Club, p. 160, Vol. III.) 
300— Julius Hallgarten First Prize, at annual exhibition of National Academy of 

Design, New York. (See p. 264, Vol. I.) 
800— Walter Lippincott Prize, at annual exhibition of Pennsylvania Academy of the 
Fine Arts. Philadelphia. (See p. 337, Vol. I.) 



300— W. F. Proctor Prise, at annual exhibition of Salmagundi Club, New York. (See 

article on the Club, p. 160, Vol. III.) 
300— Dr. W. Seward Webb Prize at annual exhibition of Society of American ArtistSt 

New York. (See p. 289, Vol. I.) 
300— Austin Resident Scholarships (2), School of Architecture, Harvard University. 
300— Scholarship in Landscape Architecture, School of Architecture, Harvard 

300— Beal Prize at New York Water Color Club. 
300— Drummond Prize (1905) to sculptors for portrait in relief. 
250— Traveling Scholarship in Architecture. T-Square Club of Philadelphia. (See 

article on the Club, p. 178, Vol. III.) 
25(^Traveling Scholarship, Chicago Architectural Club. (See article on the Club, 

p. 101, Vol. III.) 
250— First Corcoran Prize at annual exhibition of Society of Washington (D. C.) 

Artists. (See article on the Society, p. 198, Vol. III.) 
200— Beal Prize at annual exhibition of New York Water Color Club. 
200— Second Hallgarten Prize at annual exhibition of National Academy of Design, 

New York. (See p. 264, Vol. I.) 
200— Second Toppan Prize, School of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. 
200— Traveler Fund of Boston Architectural Club. 
200— Four scholarships of this value awarded in School of ^ine Arts of Columbia 

University to students in need of assistance. 
150— Second Corcoran Prize at annual exhibition of Society of Washington (D. C.) 

150— Alexander C. Morgan Prize at the Water Color Exhibition of Salmagundi Club, 

New York. (See article on the Club, p. 160, Vol. III.) 
150— Architectural League Scholarships (3), School of Architecture, Harvard 

125— S. T. Shaw Prize at Black and White Exhibition of Salmagundi Club, New York. 
100— Third Hallgarten Prize at annual exhibition of National Academy of Design, 

New York. (See p. 264, Vol. I.) 
100— Third Corcoran Prize at exhibition of Society of Washington (D. C.) Artists. 

(See article on the Society, p. 198, Vol. III.) 
100— Martin B. Cahn Prize at annual exhibition of Art Institute of Chicago. (See 

p. 150, Vol. I.) 
100— and one year's tuition— Helen Hamblen Scholarship, School of Boston Museum. 

(See p. 115, Vol. I.) 
100— George Inness Gold Medal at annual exhibition of National Academy of Design, 

New York. (See article on the Academy, p. 145, Vol. III.) 
100— Palette and Chisel Club, Chicago, for Summer Sketch. 
100— Mary Smith Prize at annual exhibition of Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine 

Arts. (See p. 337, Vol, I.) 
100— Edmund Stewardson Prize in Department of Sculpture, School of the Pennsyl- 
vania Academy of the Fine Arts. 
100— First Corcoran Prize at annual exhibition of Washington (D. C.) Water Color 

Club. (See article on the Club, p. 199, Vol. III.) 
100— Magnus Brand Prize for composition. School of the Art Institute of Chicago. 
lOO— Cleveland School of Art Prize. 

100— George B. Whitney Memorial Prize, Summer classes. New York School of Art 
10o_Gannon Prize for oil painting from nude. National Academy of Design School. 


Annual Exhibitions Held 1 904-1 905 

Oct. 20 to Nov. 27 — Art Institue of Chicago; seventeenth annual exhibi- 
tion of oil paintings and sculpture by American artists. 

Oct. 22 to Nov. 12— -New York Water Color Club; fifteenth annual exhi- 

Oct. 26 to Nov. 16 — Rhode Island School of Design, Providence, R. I.; paint- 
ings by American artists. 

Nov. 4 to Jan. 1 — Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg, ninth annual exhibition. 

Nov, 6 to 19 — Boston Art Club; members' work. 

Nov. 7 to 19 — Pennsylvania Society of Miniature Painters, Philadelphia. 

Nov. 7 to 27 — Minneapolis Society of Fine Arts. 

Nov. 12 to 26 — Fellowship of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, 

Nov. 12 to Dec. 1 — Society of Western Artists; opening of circuit, at 

Nov. 14 to Dec. 10 — Washington Water Color Club. 

Nov. 15 to 21 — Minneapolis Society of Arts and Crafts. 

Nov. 15 to 27 — Atlan Ceramic Club, Art Institute of Chicago. 

Nov. 15 to SO — Rochester Art Club; twenty-first annual exhibition. 

Nov. 17 to 21 — Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, San Francisco; water 
colors and pastels, etc., by local artists. 

Nov. 21 to Dec. 18— Art Club of Philadelphia; sixteenth annual exhibi- 
tion of oils and sculpture. 

Nov. 26 to Dec. 10 — Cincinnati Woman's Art Club. 

Dec. — Nebraska Art Association, Lincoln, Neb. 

Dec. 1 to 15— Palette and Chisel Club, Chicago. 

Dec, 6 to 20— Detroit Society of Arts and Crafts. 

Dec. 6 to 21 — Arts and Crafts, Art Institute of Chicago. 

Dec. 7 to 14.— Utah Art Institute, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Dec. 9 to 23— Plastic Club, Philadelphia; annual color exhibition. 

Dec. 1$ to SI.— Society of Utah Artists, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Dec. 24 — Salmagundi Club, New York; water colors and pastelsw 

Dec. 26 to Jan. 1 — School of Fine Arts; annual exhibition (St. Paul, 

Dec. 26 to Feb. 1 — University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. 

Dec. SI to Jan. 2$ — National Academy of design; eightieth annual exhi- 
bition. New York. 

Jan. 6 to Feb. 4 — Boston Art Club; seventy-first exhibtion, oils and 

Jan. 19 to Feb. 2— T. Square Club, Philadelphia. 

Jan. 22 to Mar. S — Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts» Philadelphia; 
one hundredth anniversary exhibition; oils, sGulpture and miniatureck 

Jan. 25 to Feb. 19 — Art Museum* Toledo, O.; American paintings. 

Jan. SI to Feb. 9 — Providence Water Color Club; ninth annual exhibitioB. 

JaA. SI to Feb. 2^— Art Institute of Chicago; ei^th annual exhiMtktt of. 
artists of Chicago and ricinitj. 

F»bw— Society oi lUustrators. New Toi^ 

F»bw 4 to IS — ^American Society oi Miniature Painters,. New York: sixth 
annoal exhibitioa. 

F»bw 11 to 25 — ^Boston Society of Water Color Paintwra; sovefttli autttal 



Feb. 11 to Mar. 4— GiU's New England Exhibition; twenty-eighth annual 
exhibition, Springfield, Mass. 

Feb. 12 lo Mar. 4— Architectural League of New York; twentieth annual 

Feb. 12 to Mar. 13— Art Club of Erie, Erie, Pa. 

Feb. 13 to 25 — Salmagundi Club, New York; oils and water colors. 

Feb. 20 to Mar. 7— BalUmore Water Color Club. 

Feb. 20 — Washington Architectural Club. 

Feb. 20 to April 1— Minnesota State Art Society, St. Paul, Minn. 

Mar. 2 to 22— Art Students' L^igue of Chicago, at Art Institute of 

Mar. 3 to 18 — Boston Water Color Club. 

Mar. 7 to 28 — Rochester Athensum, Rochester; paintings by American 

Mar. 10 to 27 — American Water Color Society, New York; thirty-eighth 
annual exhibition. 

Mar. 11 to 25 — Artists' Association of New Orleans. 

Mar. 18 to 25 — Salmagundi Club, New York; annual exhibition of black 
and whites. 

Mar. 18 to April 2 — Free Public Ldbrary, Newark. N. J.; annual exhibition 
of works by American ariists. 

Mar. 20 to April 16 — ^Art Club of Philadelphia; fourteenth annual exhi- 
bition of water colors and pastels. 

Mar. 22 to April 13 — Society of Washington Ariists. 

Mar. 25 to April 13 — Exhibition of the Ten American Painters, New York. 

Mar. 25 to April 18 — Plastic Club, Philadelphia; exhibition of black and 

Mar. 25 to April 30 — Society of American Artists, New York; twenty- 
seventh annual exhibition. 

Mar. 29 to April 12 — ^Municipal Art Society of New York. 

Mar. 30 to April 27 — Mark Hopkins Institute of Art; exhibition of oils and 

Mar. 30 to April 19 — Chicago Architectural Club, at Art Institute, of 

Mar. 30 to April 30 — ^Alumni Association of Decorative Designers, Art 
Institute of Chicago. 

April 1 to 29 — Philadelphia Water Color Elxhibition; second annual at 
P. A. F. A. 

April 7 to 29 — Boston Art Club; seventy-second exhibition, water colors, 
black and whites. 

April 18 to May 5 — Toledo Museum, Toledo; water colors; European 

April 19 to May 10 — Society of Keramic Arts, National Arts Club, New 

April 24 to May 6 — ^Artists' Club of Denver. 

April 27 to May 18 — Paint and Clay Club of New Haven, Conn. 

May 5 to 8— Cincinnati Art Club. 

May 9 to 28 — National League of Mineral Painters, at Art Institute of 
Chicago, and thirteenth annual exhibition Chicago Ceramic Associa- 

May 11 to June 11 — Art Institute of Chicago; seventeenth annual exhibi- 
tion of water colors, pastels and miniatures. 

May 16 to June 11 — ^Woman's Art Club of New York; seventeenth annual 
exhibition at National Arts Club. 

May 20 to July 10 — ^Twelfth annual exhibition, Cincinnati Museum. 

June 2 to 24 — Worcester Art Museum, Worcester, Mass. 

June 6 to 20 — ^Richmond Art Association, Richmond, Ind.; ninth annual 

June 7 to Oct — Poland Spring Art Gallery, South Poland, Me. 

Important Sculpture Unveiled 1 903-1 905 

ANDERSON, COLONEL JAMES.— Bronze bust and seated figure of a 
blacksmith, by Daniel C. French. Unveiled in front of the Carnegie 
Library, at Allegheny, Pa., in the summer of 1904. 

AUSTIN, STEPHEN F.— By Elisabeth Ney. gift from State of Texas to 
Statuary Hall in the Capitol, Washington. Was formally accepted by 
Congress, February 25, 1905. 

BARTLETT. GENERAL WILLIAM FRANCIS.— Heroic bronze statue by 
Daniel C. French. Unveiled in the State House, Boston, May 27, 1904. 

BOONE, DANIEL.— By Enid YandeU, for LouisvUle, Ky. Presented by 
C. C. Bicknell. 

BURNS, ROBERT.— O^ossal bust by Hugh Cairns. Unveiled by tlie 
Caledonian Club, in Boston, on January 25, 1905. 

BURNS, ROBERT. — ^Monument, a replica of the Kilmarnock, Scotland, 
statue by W. Grant Stevenson. Unveiled by the Caledonian Club, in 
Denver, Cola, on July 4, 1904. 

CAVALRYMAN. — ^Bronie equestrian group by C3rrus E. Dallin Unveiled 
at Hanover, Pa,. Sept, 2$, 1905. 

•^COMING OF THE WHITE MAN."- Bronie group by Hermon A. Mac- 
Keil. Unveiled in City Park, PorUand, Ore., in 1904. 

FARRAGin^. ADMIRAL.— By George £. BisselL Erected at Claremont^ 

FORRfiST. GENERAL NATHAN R— Equestrian statue in bronae by 
Charles H. Niehaus. Unv^led in Forrest Park, Monphis. Tenn^ 
May 1«, IIN!^ 

HBWITT, ABRAM &— Mart»)e statue by WlUlam Coapo^. Unveiled May 
11, 19<^ in New York CSiamber of Commerce. 

HOUSTON, SAMUKL.— By Elisabeth Ney. a gift from tlie State of Texas to 
StatvaiT Halt ia Uie Cs^toL Washington. Was fomally accepted biy 
OongTAss FVHbniaxT :& l^d^, 

IXGALLSl, JOHX J,— Martile statae ol berolc siae by C. H. Xlckasa. a 
gift trow tlie State ^ Kansas to Stataair HalL in tbe Capitot Waak- 
ingraft. Was f«rsial3y JMX^epted by CtegreBS in Jaavary, 1M6^ 

K!Qk9CII''SKO. — BqvMtiiaA Iw^oave scaneie by Gaetaao TrentasMve. fix^Ktetd 
Iqt tl» IVte ia MI3waak»e la Kosdttskn Partu la 19#4. 

K09CirSKO.— Brcttae eqaestriaa aoaatteBt )iy Alexaadesr C^NidilKftd. «r 
Clikiag«k KrKfteid )? tbe MBsii c^tiaeas la HvBbci!h9t Par^ Cbicaca^ 
la l^ML 

MTKIXUET MEWCHUAl.- W«rtL ef RflMbert L AiO»oi. Was aavtaSMI )a 
Saa F^nuM^scia. ^^eiv. 24, l:Mt, It «iaKg»ss ef a <Kikisssl Hraane tftgai^ 

WIULIAM.— ftTMoe scame ^ PMlip Harr^ar^ rax«Di«i 
Xai^ 1. IJiH. in S^pHi«MML Mkss. 


MEREDITH, GENERAL SAMUEL.— First Treasurer of the United States. 
Unveiled at Honesdale, Pa., Memorial Day, 1904. 

NEELEY, BISHOP.— Marble cenotaph by Bela L. Pratt. Unveiled in the 
Cathedral at Portland, Me., in August, 1905. 

ham. Unveiled Aug. 23, 1905. Consists of a colume of Barre granite, 
surmounted by a bronze figure of a Winged Victory and a soldier at the 
foot of the column, also in bronze. 

PAINE, ROBERT TREAT. — Bronze statue by Richard E. Brooks. Un- 
veiled at Taunton, Mass., Oct. 15, 1904. 

"PENNSYLVANIA". — Bronze statue by R. Hinton Perry, surmounting the 
dome of the new State Capitol at Harrlsburg. Was unveiled in 
June, 1905. 

THE PILGRIM. — A replica by Augustus St. Gaudens, of the one in Spring- 
field, Mass. Presented to Philadelphia by the New England Society 
of Pennsylvania, on April 29, 1905. 

POOR, GENERAL ENOCH.— Bronze statue by Emilio Piatti. Unveiled at 
Hackensack, N. J., in October, 1904. 

PORTER, GENERAL FITZ-JOHN. — Bronze equestrian statue by J. B. 
Kelly. Unveiled at Portsmouth, N. H., July 3, 1904. Gift of Robert 
H. Eddy, of Boston, who bequeathed $300,000 for its erection. 

RUSH, DR. BENJAMIN. — Bronze figure by R. Hinton Perry. Erected on 
the Naval Hospital grounds at Washington, D. C, June 10, 1904. 

SACAJAWEA. — The Indian guide of Lewis and Clark, bronze figure by 
Alice Cooper. Erected in Portland, Ore., June 1, 1905. 

STOKES, REVEREND E. H.— Bronze statue by Paul W. Morris. Un- 
veiled at Ocean Grove, N. J., July 31, 1905. 

WARREN, GENERAL JOSEPH.— Statue by Paul W. Bartlett. Ordered 
by municipality of Roxbury, Mass., and erected in the summer of 1904. 

WASHINGTON. — Bronze bust, replica of original marble by David 
d'Angers, which was destroyed by a fire in the Library of Congress in 
1851. Unveiled in rotunda of Capitol, Washington, February 22, 1905. 
Replica, like the original, a gift from the citizens of France. 

WHITE MEMORIAL.— Unveiled at Syracuse, N. Y., June 27, 1905. Monu- 
ment in form of an exedra, by Gail Sherman; memorial to Hamilton 
Salisbury White. Erected by popular subscription. 

WILLARD, FRANCES B. — ^A standing statue in Carrara marble by Helen 
F. Mears, the gift of the State of Illinois. Was unveiled February 17, 
1905, in Statuary Hall of the Capitol, at Washington. 

WINTHROP. GOVERNOR JOHN.— Bronze statue by Bela L. Pratt. Un- 
veiled at New London, Conn., May 6, 1905. 

Municipal Art in the United States 


"A Municipal Art League is for the preservation and development of tlie 
beautifuL The first modem municipal art society in France had but one 
member. Napoleon I. The second was a larger society as to membership; 
it had two members. Napoleon III. and Baron Haussmann. What these 
organizations accomplished, principally by an intelligent lay-out of streets 
and avenues, for the proper sanitation and beautifying, as well as for the 
civic economy of Paris, is so evident, and has been so widely published, 
that no comment is necessary as to the advantages which they procured 
for the city and incidentally for the entire more or less civilised world. 

"A Municipal Art League should interest Itself not only in public sculp- 
tures and decorations, but in the grouping of public buildings and in the 
architectural style of both public and private buildings, so that the con- 
glomerate composition of such buildings will insure a conservation of 
harmony in the appearance of streets and avenues. It should be inter- 
ested in streets, signs, parks, parkways, and in bridges, rivers and harbors^ 
where they form a part of a civic scheme, and should in fact be interested 
in fUl matters involving questions of civic taste. The society should co- 
operate with the city's officers wherever possible and desirable." — (Ex- 
tracts from the report of the Hartford Municipal Art Society.) 

A representative company gathered at the Arlington Hotel in 'Washing- 
ton, D. C, January 11, 1905, for the annual dinner of the American Insti- 
tute of Architects. The significance of the occasion lay not in the fact 
that it celebrated achievements, but rather because it anticipated the sac- 
«essful culmination of two great hopes and aims of the Institute. First, 
that the National Capitol should be enlarged and made beautiful in an 
orderly and systematic manner; and, second, that the American Acad^ny 
Bt Rome should be placed on a substantial and adequate foundation. The 
Addresses were discussions of the "substance of things hoped for and the 
evidence of things as yet not seen.'* 

President Roosevelt in his address said: "Beauty has not been exactly 
the strong point of the nation! It rests largely with gatherings such as 
this to determine whether or not this shall be true in the future^ It 
means that whenever hereafter a public building is provided for and 
-erected it should be erected in accordance with a carefully thought-out 
plan adopted long before, and that it should be not only beautiful in itself, 
l>ut fitting in its relations to the whole scheme of the public buildings, the 
parks and the drives of the District" 

The French Ambassador, M. Jules Jusseraud, stated that "French art is 
Tltal and alive in all its branches because it is alive in all the nation. The 
thing which is important is that the artists are not enough; you must 
have the nation with you. Tour efforts would be of no avail if you are not 
understood by the common people." 

The following is a cond^iised statement showing what has been accom- 
plished in various cities in the United States. Plans and projects have 



been referred to only occasionally, but there are many under discussion 
throughout the country, and it is in the hope of helping and encouraging 
the general movement for the beautifying of town and cities that this list 
has been prepared. 

For the study of municipal art the following books and pamphlets will 
be found of service: "Modern Civic Art," by Charles Mulford Robinson, 
published by G. Putnam's Sons, New York; "The Improvement of Towns 
and Cities," by Dr. Albert Shaw, published by G. Putnam's Sons, New 
York ; "American Municipal Progress," by Dr. Shaw, published by the Mac- 
millan Co., New York; Reports of the Brooklyn Tree Planting and Foun- 
tain Society, 177 Remsen street, Brooklyn, N. Y.; various publications of 
the American Civic Association, 703 North American Building, Phila- 
delphia, Pa.; the Report of the New York City Improvement Commission, 
13-21 Park Row, New York; "Municipal Improvements," a lecture by 
Frank Miles Day, published in the "Proceedings" of the Thirty-eighth 
Annual Convention of the American Institute of Architects; report on 
American Park Systems, issued by the Philadelphia Allied Organizations; 
reports published by the Municipal Art Society of Hartford, and pamphlets 
issued by the New York Municipal Art Society, 37 West Thirty-fourth 

In preparing this list the above publications have been used and there 
has been a great deal of correspondence with officers of the various archi- 
tectural organizations, with Municipal Art Societies, and with individual 
architects. Reports of individual Municipal Art Societies will be found in 
this volume of the American Abt Annual under their respective cities 
and they are listed in the index under the title of "Municipal Art." 

Best thanks are here tendered to all who have co-operated in this work. 



Recent additions to the group of college buildings include the observa- 
tory, a .fire-proof building with a dome at each end containing a new 
18-inch equatorial glass and the 9-inch equatorial that has been in the 
possession of the college since 1855. 

College Hall is a restoration of a colonial type of New England church 
architecture dating back to 1828. The Pratt swimming pool is in course 
of construction. 


The Naval Academy was founded in 1845, but the earlier structures 
were poorly built, with absolutely no regard for convenience or beauty. 
In the recent scheme for rebuilding, every building will be placed in the 
location best adapted to it and where it will fit in most harmoniously from 
the artistic standpoint. 

Most of the buildings are to be in three groups on each of three sides 
of the campus, the fourth side of which is open to the Severn River. The 
midshipmen's quarters, boat house and armory, which form the first group, 
are on the right hand side as one enters from the town; the second group, 
made up of the academic buildings, will be on the left, and the third 
group, consisting of a chapel, administration building and officers' quar- 
ters, will be as at present on a line parallel to and Just inside the wall 
which encloses the academy grounds on the side toward the town. 

The group plan conforms in general to the recommendations of the Mat- 
thews Commission, which was appointed by Secretary of the Navy "Herbert 
in 1895. The limit of cost was $6,000,000, but this has gradually been 
raised to $10,000,000. Still the work suffers from lack of funds, as may 
be seen by comparing the Steam Engineering and Naval Construction 
building with the boat house, which was built two years before, or that 
Tiart of the sea wall now being built of cement, with the first part built or 


granite. All the buildings are unmistakably modem in their appearance, 
belonging as they do to that school of architecture which has come into 
Togue as the result of the French training of our architects. — ^From an 
article in Century Magazine for October, 1905. 


Decorations by E. H. Blashfield and G. Y. Turner have been placed in the 
Court House. An equestrian bronze statue of John ESager Howard, by EL 
Fr^miet, was recently dedicated. 

A number of streets were widened to an important extent after the Are, 
although a proposition to widen the main thoroughfare, Baltimore street, 
was defeated. A new site has been secured for Johns Hopkins University; 
plans, however, have not been drawn. School houses are being decorated 
with casts and pictures. In 1904 a law was passed limiting the height of 
buildings within one block of the Washington Monument to eighty feet 
above the base line of the monument; a city ordinance dealing with the 
smoke nuisance went into effect June 1, 1905. 

The park system now has 1.447 acres of park land; proposed additions 
would give twenty-four small parks of 524 acres, several public resenra- 
tions, equaling about 6.000 acres, and fifty-six miles of parkways. In April, 
1905, a loan of 11,000,000 was voted, which will secure about one-third of 
the land for this proposed park system. The park plans prepared by 
Frederick Law Olmsted were published by the Park Board in c<mjanction 
with the Municipal Art Society. 

For further information apply to Theodore Marburg. President. Muni- 
cipal Art Society. 14 Mount Vernon Place: Frederick Law Olmsted Jr^ 
landscape architect, Brookline, Mass. 


The building now in course of construction at the University of Cali- 
fomia is the Hearst Memorial Mining Building. California Hall, just 
ctimpleted. will be the administrative building and also contains a laige 
lecture hall and a number of class-rooms. Money has been apprc^riated 
from the Legislature so that the Presidoit's House is to be completed in 
the f^l of 1905. For further information apply to John G. Howard. 
Berkeley. Cal. 


The comer-stone of the State House, on Beacon Hill, was laid on July 4. 
179$, and BnlllBch's original building has been added to fran time to 
time, the latest part having be«n c<Mnpleted in January. 1S9S. There are 
now about six aci«B in the pu^ and the land upcm which the State House 
staads. The chief obleets of artistic interest are the Shaw Memorial, by 
Aognstiis Saint Gandens, dedicated May 31. 1897. on the common facing tha 
Stale Hottse; a braoae equestrian statute of Major-Genexal Joseph Hooker, 
by Daniel C. Fren^ and K. C. Potter, unveiled near the Beaton street «»- 
tnuace JmM ^. 194lt3: srhile the heroic bronae statue of Major^Seneral WIV 
yt^^ FiaiKia Bartlett. by Daniel C. French, in HesMMial HalL was doth 
(•ted May 27. 194ML On the wans of the grand staircase there ar^ thrtt 
mual decoraticas by Bobert Rcid. the last having been unveiled IViresih 
bar S. 19<4 In Memorial Hail the walls on the north and sovth contain 
f«n^s by Henrv Oliver Walker, unveiled May 29. 19*2. and April IL 19#S; 
«he east and west paneia. by Bdward SiauMns. were exposed Deceaaher It, 
19tt. tlMie are also nany pottraits of Oovemors of Taiying arUsOe 

■ivnlcipal iBproiement now in pragres ii in Bosusn 
is the transfbrinallon of the ClHKries River basin frcmi an tuttwur tw^ % 
Uia^nn hoty of tveeih water. The hnllding of the great tam aM <««iie^ 
wvjr^ ^i^^ l^c^ ^^ navlcation to replare Ciaigie Bt>dfWi. ^ wnifi «ii ^miit. 


A similar improvement for the Mystic River, with a dam near Craddock 
Bridge at Medford, has been begun by the Metropolitan Park Commission. 

It was one of the first cities to plan a comprehensive park system; plans 
were adopted in 1893, and since then 15,175 acres of parkways have been 
acquired. Revere Beach Parkway, a pleasure drive of over eight miles 
between the Fellsway and Revere Beach, has recently been completed; 
also the Revere Beach drive via Lynnway to Lynn; and at Nahant Beach 
the third great oceanside public bath house has been established. The 
completion of the connections with Revere Beach make an almost continu- 
ous pleasure drive between Boston and the resorts on the North Shore. 

A commission has been established to limit the height of buildings. 
Schemes for improvement of the city plan are under discussion, but no 
commission has been formed. 

For further information apply to John Woodbury, Secretary, Metropoli- 
tan Park Commission, 1 Beacon street, Boston; Charles A. Coolidge, chair- 
man of Committee on Municipal Improvement of the Boston Society of 

BT7FFAL0, N. T. 

The street system was originally planned by L'Bnfant The group plan 
recently advocated, shows Niagara Square at the head of a triangular park. 
The present City Hall and future public buildings face this triangular 
parking, with a new Union Station along the base or hypothenuse of this 
parking. From this not extensive open triangle, at each end of the sta- 
tion, are viaducts crossing the tracks to reach new docks built by the city 
along the water front from the docks to the present so-called front. 

The gift in 1905 of the Albright Art Gallery by Mr. J. J. Albright has 
furnished the city of Buffalo with a perfectly appointed art gallery, which 
has become the centre of its art interests. 

For further information apply to George Cary, 184 Delaware ave., Buf- 
falo, N. Y. 


Through the influence of the Cambridge Municipal Art Society a good 
site has been secured for a monument to be erected to George Washington 
by the Daughters of the Revolution. They have been able to ward off 
undesirable bridges and other buildings. 

The grouping of the buildings of Harvard University was finally com- 
pleted about thirty years ago in accordance with the scheme laid out some 
two hundred years before. It is a quadrangle, with ten buildings facing 
the yard, which consists of a carpet of greensward, dotted with elms and 
cut by paths. 

For further information address C. H. Blackall, Secretary, Municipal Art 
Society, 16 Chauncey street, Cambridge, Mass. 


By action of the trustees of Chautauqua Institute a commission on 
public art was organized in October, 1902,. and consists of a civic archi- 
tect, a landscape architect and a sculptor. The summer colony had grown 
up in a haphazard way and the plan of making a model city, while it can- 
not be done all at once, was formally inaugurated by the laying of the 
corner-stone of the New Hall of Philosophy in August, 1903. For further 
information apply to Albert Kelsey, architect, 931 Chestnut street, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 


The first municipal museum in the United States was incorporated in 
1904 and was formally opened by a loan exhibition in the Chicago Public 
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Coumy Court Hi 

R. K. StatlOD. 



To complete the girdle of parkways around the city will require sixteea 
miles more of parkways. 

For further information about the group system apply to Arnold W. 
Brunner, architect of the Federal Building and secretary of the commis- 
sion, 33 Union Square, West, New York; upon the park system to W. A. 
Stinchcomb, Chief Engineer of Parks, Cleveland, O. 


Through the influence of the Dayton Chapter of the A. I. A. an effort is 
being made to have adopted a new and comprehensive code of municipal 
building laws. The most important recent municipal improvement has 
been the erection of a seven-arch concrete-steel bridge across the Miami 
River; it is the second of its type, one having been completed in 1903. A 
third bridge of similar construction has Just been contracted for and 


In July, 1904, a bronze statue of Robert Burns, by W. Grant Stevenson, 
of Edinburgh, was unveiled in the City Park. It was the gift of the Cale- 
donian Club, No. 1, of Denver, Colo. In January, 1905, the city accepted as 
a gift from one of its citizens, Mr. William W. McLellan, a handsome 
granite entrance gateway to the City Park. There is under construction 
at the present time a wrought and cast iron triple arch, which will form a 
decorative entrance to the city from the Union Depot. The cost of this 
has been defrayed by a limited private subscription. It is known as the 
"Welcome Arch." 

Several anonymous gifts of street fountains are recorded and Seven- 
teenth street is being illuminated by the addition of wrought iron bracket 
lamps of varied and elaborate design (costing from |100 to $500 each).. 
These are being provided by property owners. 

For further information address Mrs. Henry Van Kleeck, Corresponding 
Secretary, Municipal Art Society, 1269 Logan avenue, Denver, Colo. 


The State Capitol is being decorated with mural paintings by Edwin 
H. Blashfield and Kenyon Cox. « 


Through the influence of the Detroit Architectural Club an art commis- 
sion was formed to beautify the square in front of the County building. 
Further improvements of the city have been taken in hand by the Detroit 
Chapter of the American Institute of Architects and the Chamber of Com- 

Further information may be obtained from Starr Cadwalader, Chamber 
of Commerce, Detroit, Mich. 


The Rosenberg School Building was presented to the city of Galveston 
by the philanthropist, Henry Rosenberg, during his lifetime, at a cost of 
$125,000 for grounds and building. The fountains, seventeen in number, 
were also the gift by bequest of Mr. Rosenberg, $30,000 having been ex- 
pended for these. The monument to the heroes of the Texas Revolution 
was Mr. Rosenberg*s gift to the State of Texas. 


The State Capitol is nearing completion and will be noticeable for its 
decorations. The entire sculpture is being done by George Grey Barnard, 


tQural decorations for the Governor's room by Violet Oakley, four panels in 
the dome of the main rotunda by Edwin A. Abbey, a series of fourteen 
mural decorations by John W. Alexander and a series of tiles showing the 
history of Pennsylvania by Henry C. Mercer. 

In 1901 a number of public-spirited citizens secured reports on water 
purification, sewerage revision, paving and a comprehensive park and park- 
way system. By further effort under the Municipal League of Harrisburg 
the necessary vote by the people of $1,000,000 was secured to carry out 
these recommendations. At the same election a reform Mayor, Vance G. 
McGormick, was elected for three years. Under him all the projected im- 
provements progressed favorably and twenty-one miles of streets were also 
paved with asphalt A great natural park has been secured, and the park- 
way being acquired includes the banks of the Susquehanna river. At the 
expiration of Mr. McGormick's term another reform Mayor was elected to 
continue the work, and the people are voting on $650,000 to make further 
public improvements. 

For further information about the Gapitol apply to Joseph M. Huston, 
architect of the Gapitol; concerning the city improvements to J. Horace 
McFarland, Secretary, Municipal League, Harrisburg, Pa. 


A tract of twelve acres adjacent to the grounds of the State Gapitol and 
Bushnell Park was purchased on July 19, 1905, pursuant to a vote of the 
General Assembly, from the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad 
Gompany, as an addition to the Gapitol grounds. This tract was covered 
by the repair shops, round-houses and coal pockets of the railroad, and, 
beside being a nuisance, was a great eyesore. These buildings are now 
being demolished and the land will be parked. This improvement is the 
most important that has been made since the building of the Gapitol. A 
commission has been created to prepare plans for a State armory and 
arsenal on a portion of this tract and to report to the next General As- 
sembly. , 

The public buildings at present grouped around the Gapitol are: Statue 
of Golonel Thomas Knowlton, statue of Governor Richard D. Hubbard, 
"Petersburg Express" Monument, Theological Seminary, School of Re- 
ligious Pedagogy, Union Station, Park Ghurch, Goming Electric Fountain, 
statue of Israel Putnam, Memorial Arch, T. M. G. A. building, statue of 
Horace Wells, old State Armory, six bridges and two dams. It is proposed 
to erect a State Library building to be connected by a subway with the 

The erection of a massive stone bridge across the Gonnecticut River is 
nearing completion and a tract of land along the river front, a quarter of a 
mile in length, is being cleared and parked for the approaches to the 
bridge and as an addition to Riverside Park. 

The present area of Hartford's parks is 1,200 acres, and by the will of 
Mrs. Elizabeth H. Golt, who died in August, 1905, there has been added a 
tract of about 100 acres, extending from Wethersfield avenue to the river 
and including nearly all of the beautiful grounds of her late residence, 
"Armsmear," and a memorial statue to her deceased husband, Golonel 
Samuel Golt, designed by J. Massey Rhind. 

For further information apply to Walter S. Schutz, Secretary, Municipal 
Art Society, 36 Pearl street, or George A. Parker, Superintendent of Keney 
Park, P. O. Box 397, Hartford, Gonn. 


A Government building is being erected to house the Post Office, Gourts, 
Gustom House and other departments. It occupies an entire block, and 
$45,000 has been appropriated for a group of allegorical statues represent- 
ing Art, Peace, Justice and Agriculture. 


miAGA, N. T. 

Cornell University consists of a group of buildings, the most recent 
being the Gold win Smith Hall of the Humanities (comprising the greater 
number of studies of the Department of Arts and Sciences) and Rocke- 
feller Hall of Physics. 

A new power house has been lately erected. Contracts have been let and 
work is about to begin on the State buildings of the College of Agriculture, 
comprising a main structure, with smaller buildings for agronomy, dairy- 
ing, animal husbandry and a Judging room. 

The third group will comprise a large playground of twenty-five acres, a 
football field surrounded by a track and permanent concrete stadium, a 
baseball field with grand stand, a club house, a training house, tennis 
courts, space for winter sports, etc. While the final plans have not been 
passed upon, the grading is finished. The land set apart for the athletic 
fields consists of fifty-four acres. 


The National Home for Disabled Volunteer Soldiers was built by an 
appropriation under an Act of Congress of 1900. As its name implies, the 
Government maintains in this institution disabled volunteer soldiers of 
the Civil and Spanish-American Wars. It consists of thirty-two buildings, 
including a hospital, mess hall and kitchen, power house, barracks, laun- 
dry, store house, morgue, library, stable, oflacers' quarters. Governor's 
residence. Administration Building, Memorial Hall, etc. 

The buildings are erected in accordance with a general block plan, com- 
prising a scheme of landscape gardening, roadways and parks. The build- 
ings are heated and illuminated from a central power house. A system 
of underground pipes, carried in some instances over half a mile, radiates 
from the central plant. Complete sewerage, rain water drain and water 
supply systems have likewise been installed. 

For further information apply to J. H. Freedlander, architect, 244 Fifth 
Avenue, New York, N. Y. 


The park system was begun in 1893 and the present total acreage is 
over 2,000, and there are more than ten miles of completed boulevards. 
The city is constructing well-equipped public playgrounds. 

For further information apply to George E. Kessler, Landscape Archi- 
tect, 523 Frisco Building, St Louis, Mo. 


For two years after the foundation of Leland Standford Junior Univer- 
sity in 1891, money was plentiful, but after the death of Senator Leland 
Standford his estate was in litigation and the greatest economy was neces- 
sary for the next six years. In 1899 the wOrk of erecting the buildings 
was resumed. By the autumn of 1902 fourteen new buildings had been 
completed and six others were under way. The style adopted was of a 
modified form of old mission architecture of California, with arches, cor- 
ridors and covered passageways. 


A Municipal Art Commission has been created for the purpose of beau- 
tifying the city, and, while at present acting only in an advisory capacity, 
it hopes to give practical assistance in the near future. 

The Park Commission has improved the park system and is considering 
plans to cover several years of work. Further information may be ob- 
tained from H. B. Gurdey, Acting Secretary, Chamber of Commerce, Los 
Angeles, Cal.; Fielding J. Stilson, Secretary of Art Commission. 



This city is noted for its children's playgrounds. The park system is In 
the early stages. A statue of Daniel Boone, hy Bnid Yandell, was recently 

For further information apply to the Secretary of the Louisville Recrea- 
tion League, or to Frederick Law Olmsted, Landscape Architect, Brook- 
line, Mass. 


A complete plan of streets, plazas and boulevards has been laid out, 
together with schemes for beautifying the walls of the old town, for parks, 
playgrounds, central railway station. Government buildings, treatment of 
the shore of the bay and the proposed high grounds for a university. The 
work is to be carried out by the Government. 

For further information apply to D. H. Burnham, Railway Exchange 
Building, Chicago, 111. 


This city has a fairly complete chain of parks connected by outer boule- 
vards. For information apply to George B. Kessler, Landscape Architect, 
623 Frisco Building, St. Louis, Mo. 


Existing parks are being connected by boulevards, and it is proposed to 
continue the parks along the lake front. For information apply to Frank 
P. Schumacher, Secretary, Park Commissioners, City Hall, Milwaukee, 


The Joint action of St. Paul and Minneapolis is producing a distinctive 
park system, advantage being taken of the Mississippi River and the 
inland lakes. For information apply to J. A. Ridgway, Secretary, Minne- 
apolis Park Commission, Minneapolis, Minn. 


For the West Virginia University there have been erected and dedicated 
within the past two years a University Library building, a large Mechani- 
cal Hall and an armory for the military department. The President's 
House, that is to be used in part for an Administration Building, was com- 
pleted in the autumn of 1905. Plans have been made for the erection of a 
central heaUng plant, which will include the heating of a dozen university 


When Tale University was changed from college to university in 1886 
there were thirty-one buildings; in 1900 there were forty-six. The bi- 
centennial celebration lent an impetus to the growth; $4,000,000 was raised 
and one-third used for new buildings. Plans included Alumni Hall, a uni- 
versity dining hall, etc. 


The old city is at the bend of the river and gradually the plantations' 
above and below were incorporated under the name of "Fauxbourgs." The 
boundary lines of the plantations ran back from the river at right angles, 
resulting in the peculiar fan-shaped effect Among the buildings about ta 
be erected are a Post Office, the Civil Court, an extension to the City HalU 
Touro Inflrmatory, a Carnegie Library and the University Ho^ital. 

Of first importance is the work in the drainage, sewer and improved 
water supply systems, for which some $15,000,000 has been appropriated, 
and the Legislature has authorised a bond issue of $6,000,000 to improTe 


the wharves. A good park system is maintained, largely through private 
subscriptions. The City Council has passed an ordinance for a parkway 
connecting the two principal parks, which will furnish splendid sites for 
public institutions. 

For further information apply to William Woodward, Tulane Univer- 
sity, New Orleans, La.; Allison Owen, Central Commission of Parka and 
Avenues, New Orleans, La. 


Among the important public and semi-public buildings recently erected 
are the Appellate Court House (its mural decorations and exterior sculp- 
ture being the best example of municipal art in the city), the new wing 
of the Metropolitan Museum, new wing of the Museum of Natural History, 
Botanical Garden Museum, Stock Exchange, American Geographical So- 
ciety building. Mount Sinai Hospital, New York Eye and Ear Infirmary 
and subway for passenger service (first section opened October, 1904). 
Among those now in course of construction are the Custom House, Hall of 
Records; College of the City of New York; Public Library; sixty-five 
Carnegie Libraries (many completed and in use) ; New York Historical 
Society; Grand Central Station, including Post Office and Express building 
(nineteen blocks in heart of city); Pennsylvania railroad tunnel under 
Manhattan Island from the Bergen Hills in New Jersey to Long Island 
with its station (franchise granted December 22, 1902); Williamsburgh 
bridge (roadways opened December 19, 1903) ; Blackwell's Island and Man- 
hattan bridges (expected to be completed in 1907 and 1908). 

The bridges that connect the Island of Manhattan with the main land 
and with Long Island are varied in character; some are merely utilitarian 
and few have any sign of artistic effect. Beginning at the north there is 
the bridge over the Harlem ship canal and the New York Central bridge 
over Spu3rten Duyvil, the two great arches of the Washington, the aque- 
duct bridge over the Harlem River known as "High Bridge," the old 
Macomb's Dam bridge, seven bridges which are continuations of the city 
avenues. Then coming down the East River the piers of the Blackwell's 
Island bridge are to be seen; the site of the projected Manhattan; the re- 
cently erected Williamsburg; and finally the East River, or, as it is popu- 
larly known, Brooklyn bridge. 

Plans for an enlarged Brooklyn bridge terminal have been approved by 
the Board of Estimate and Apportionment, and they have considered the 
necessary machinery for the condemnation of the property. The old City 
Hall, the new Hall of Records and this proposed approach to the Brooklyn 
bridge are the nucleus for one of the civic centres. 

A very attractive spot is the quadrangle about Washington Square, 
where the Washington Memorial Arch is silhouetted against a low line of 
colonial houses. There is another and more important arch, surmounted 
by a bronze quadriga, at the entrance of Prospect Park in the Borough of 
Brooklyn. Many statues are scattered throughout the city, but few are 
noteworthy as works of art. The greatest number are in Central Park, 
where mention may be made of "The Pilgrims," by J. Q. A. Ward; "The 
Still Hunt," by Kemeys; "The Falconer," by George Simonds. One of the 
best in the city is the Farragut, with its exedra executed by Augustus St. 
Gaudens and erected in Madison Square. Another, by the same artist, is 
the equestrian bronze of General Sherman at the Fifth avenue entrance to 
Central Park, unveiled May 30, 1903, while the bronze statue of Peter 
Cooper, also by this artist, and unveiled May 29, 1897, is intended as the 
starting point for a civic centre. The most important municipal sculpture 
is on the Appellate Court, the Stock Exchange and the Chamber of Com- 
merce; the new Hall of Records and the Custom House will have notable 
groups and single figures. 


The museums are in or facing the parks, and each one is growing. The 
Metropolitan Museum of Art is just within the eastern boundary of Cen- 
tral Park at Bighty-second street; the Museum of the Brooklyn Institute 
of Arts and Sciences is in Prospect Park of that borough, while the Mu- 
seum of Natural History is situated in a park of its own known as Man- 
hattan Square, and covers three full city blocks. Facing Manhattan 
Square on the north is the Geographical Society, while at the corner of 
Manhattan Square South and Central Park West the New York Historical 
Society is erecting its new building. The New York Public Library (Astor» 
Lenox and Tilden Foundations) is being erected on Fifth Avenue and ex- 
tends from Fortieth to Forty-second street, while its rear faces on Bryant 
Park. A number of clubs are erecting homes in this neighborhood. 

The first large park was Central Park, which covers 845 acres; in 1883 
three large parks were secured in the Borough of the Bronx; within six 
years 3,500 acres and three miles of parkways have been added. Ten 
small parks of sixty-seven acres are in the crowded sections of the city and 
many of them are equipped with playgrounds and public baths. Through 
the influence of the Municipal Art Society the first "Block Beautiful" was 
established in Brooklyn in 1902, where the houses were systematically 
d*>corated with w^indow boxes. 

The semi-annual report of the Superintendent of Public Schools on July 
1, 1905, shows that there are seventy-seven school buildings in course of 
construction and plans are ready for twenty-four more. In September, 
1905, the Board of Education approved the purchase of the first athletic 
field for the use of school children; it is directly in the rear of the Curtis 
High School, in the Borough of Richmond. 

There are three groups of buildings for higher education, those of 
Columbia University on Morningside Heights, New York University on 
University Heights, and the College of the City of New York at Amster- 
dam avenue and One Hundred and Thirty-eighth street. All the buildings 
have been erected in the past ten years. The Columbia grounds cover six 
full city blocks from Amsterdam avenue to Broadway and from One Hun- 
dred and Fourteenth to One Hundred and Twentieth streets, while, in addi- 
tion. Just north of the grounds proper, there is Teachers' College, with the 
Horace Mann School, and on the other side of Broadway there is Barnard 
College, both these institutions being part of the university. The Library 
of Columbia University, completed in October, 1897, is the centre of the 
group of buildings, and to the north is the immense University Hall, only 
two stories of which have been completed, those containing the power 
house, swimming pool and gymnasium. Havemeyer Hall and the Engi- 
neering building form the northwest angle, Schermerhorn Hall and Fayer- 
weather Hall the northeast angle. These were all finished in 1897, when 
the university moved from the old site. Earl Hall, devoted to the univer- 
sity branch of the Y. M. C. A. and various social functions, was finished 
in 1901. 

The new buildings are the two residence halls. Hartley and Livingston, 
that occupy the east side of South Field. The foundations have been laid 
at Amsterdam avenue and One Hundred and Sixteenth street for the new 
academic building of the college proper, to be called Hamilton Hall, and 
ultimately other buildings will be added creating a Columbia College quad- 
rangle on the eastern side of South Field. The most important recent 
additions to the group north of One Hundred and Sixteenth street are the 
chapel and the School of Mines building, both of which are rapidly reach- 
ing completion. 

Other semi-public buildings in the neighborhood of Columbia University 
are St. Luke's Hospital and the Cathedral of St John the Divine, of which 
only the crypt and the Lady Chapel are completed. Some of the recent 
churches depart from accepted designs for ecclesiastical structures. In 
this class is the Broadway Tabernacle, wherein the Gothic has been 


adapted to modern ideas, and the Madison Square Presbyterian Church, 
which is an adaptation of the Pantheon at Rome. 

The New York Art Commission, the first of its kind, was established by 
the charter of the city of New York and acts in an advisory capacity. 
Since the .establishment of the commission in 1898 it has passed on 2^ 
submissions, 174 of which were reported favorably, 106 were disapproved 
in whole or in part, ten were withdrawn and four were not acted upon at 
the close of 1904. The laws of the State of New York (Section 120, Twenty- 
third Session, 1900,) authorized the expenditure of $50,000 a year for 
works of art, but up to the present no appropriations have been made for 
this purpose. 

The Municipal Art Society has furnished the funds for the mural paint- 
ings by Edward Simmons in the Criminal Court; has erected, with the 
co-operation of other societies, the Hunt Memorial, and placed an electro- 
lier safety isle. Two thousand and five hundred dollars was raised for the 
interior decoration of the Morris High School, of which amount $500 was 
subscribed by the Municipal Art Society. The DeWitt Clinton High School 
is now being decorated with mural paintings by C. Y. Turner. During the 
past few years the chief work of the Municipal Art Society has been the 
publication of pamphlets on municipal improvements, and this has greatly 
helped to arouse public interest In the work. 

The New York City Improvement Commission was created by an ordi- 
nance of the Board of Aldermen on December 9, 1903, to prepare a com- 
prehensive plan for the development of the city of New York. The com- 
mission presented to the Mayor its preliminary report on December 14, 
1904, which was published in a pamphlet of thirty-one pages of text and 
twenty-two illustrations, giving a comprehensive plan of development that 
shall include improvements for river front, connecting parks, approaches 
to the bridges, traffic facilities, grouping of public buildings and many 
minor matters to meet all possible requirements, so far as can be reason- 
ably foreseen, for many years. 

For further information apply to the Secretary of the New York City 
Improvement Commission, 13 Park Row ; Milo R. Maltbie, Assistant Secre- 
tary, Art Commission, City Hall; Secretary, Municipal Art Society, 37 
West Thirty-fourth street. New York. 


A park system of about fifteen miles of parkway breaks up an otherwise 
monotonous street plan. Another ten miles of parkway is officially pro- 
posed. For further information apply to C. D. C. Jewett, Secretary, Park 
Commission, Omaha, Neb. 


The Fairmount Park Art Association has embellished the city from time 
to time with statuary and fountains. The latest addition through this 
medium was a marble-sun dial, with four supporting figures, the work of 
A. Stirling Calder. It was presented to the city anonymously and was 
erected in Fairmount Park in June, 1905. 

An appropriation has been made for commencing work on the Fair- 
mount Park parkway and some small parks have lately been secured, but 
no definite steps have been taken toward the creation of a park system. 
Through the infiuence of the City Park Association a successful scheme 
was started in the Spring of 1904 by which many of the householders 
beautified Walnut street from Fifteenth to Twentieth streets by installing 
window boxes. 

For further information address Leslie W. Miller. Secretary, Fairmount 
Park Art Association, 320 South Broad street; Andrew Wright Crawford, 
Secretary, Allied Organizations for Improved Park System, 701 Stephen 
Girard Building, Philadelphia, Pa. 



An outer park system has been planned and its adoption is being urged 
by the Portland Park Commission. For information apply to Olmsted 
Brothers, Landscape Architects, Brookline, Mass. 


The recent improvements at Princeton University consist of the dormi- 
tories grouped around Brokaw Field. They are the gift of classes 1892 to 
1901 and are now in course of construction. The hall, completed in 1904, 
was the gift of the class of 1879 and is of stone in the Tudor Gothic style. 
This style is being followed for the dormitories and all future buildings. 
The Van Winkle memorial fence and gate is nearing completion. Ground 
has recently been broken for McCosh Hall, which will be one of the most 
imposing recitation halls in the country. 


The public buildings are placed near each other, yet show little signs of 
having been considered in their relationship to a general design. The 
tract of land is irregular in its general outline. The north end is occupied 
by the State House and the State Normal School, and at the south end are 
the City Hall and Post Office and headquarters of the fire department The 
railroad, occupying as it does the central portion, with its passenger sta- 
tion, a low, rambling building, not at all monumental, perched on an 
artificial ridge, predominated the whole scene. The plaza on the city side 
of the station has been graded with a slope toward EiZchange Place, where 
there is a fountain and several monuments. On the State House side of 
the station the grading is much more abrupt, overlooking a comparatively 
deep valley lying between the station and the Capitol. The State House 
was completed in 1903. There is a new Public Library building, and it is 
expected that the new Post Office, just started, will be completed in 1907. 

The Metropolitan Park Commission was created by act of Legislature in 
November, 1904. The preliminary report of the commission points out the 
desirable places for park purposes In Providence and surrounding towns, 
including about 2,400 acres, and contrasts conditions in Providence with 
those of other cities. Henry A. Barker, 32 Custom House street, Provi- 
dence, R. I., is secretary of the commission. 


An official commission prepared two group plans with an open parkway 
and sites for public and semi-public buildings. The report was published 
in 1904. Plan No. 2 extends from Clark avenue to Locust street and from 
Twelfth to Fifteen streets, the space between Thirteenth and Fourteenth 
streets to be an open parkway. While the whole project cannot be under- 
taken at once, the commission suggested the erection of one building, the 
size of the recently constructed City Hall, to be placed symmetrically 
thereto. This would provide at once a large portion of the proposed open 
space in the form of a City Hall park. They also prt^Kxse to unite the 
poor house, the work house and the house of refuge into a model poor 
farm group. 

The outer park system is planned to connect existing parks (2,183 
acres), but at present no parkways have been constructed. 

For information regarding the group plans apply to Albert B. Groves, 
Secretary of the Commission, or to William S. Efunes, Lincoln Trust Build- 
ing, St Louis, Mo.; for park system, to George B. Kessler, 523 Frisco 
Building, St. Louis, Mo. 

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The state Capitol has recently been completed and mural decorations 
are being executed by John La Farge, Edwin H. Blashfleld, H. O. Walker, 
Kenyon Cox. F. D. Millet, Howard Pyle, E. E. Garnsey, Douglas Volk, 
Rufus Zogbaum and Edward Simmons, and sculpture by Daniel C. -French. 
The Park Board has approved the plans for approaches to the Capitol* and 
though the city has not yet adopted the designs, land has been purchased 
in the neighborhood of the Capitol. 

The proposed outer park system was an important feature of the Twin 
City Exhibit (Minneapolis and St. Paul) at the St. Louis Bxposition, 
where the exhibit secured first prize in the municipal competition. The 
present joint park area is 2,990 acres, with thirty-four miles of parkways, 
and the proposed system is for about four times this space. 

For further information regarding Minnesota State Capitol approaches, 
apply to Cass Gilbert, Architect, 79 Wall street, New York; Fred Nuss- 
baumer. Superintendent, Department of Parks, St. Paul, Minn. 


Four million dollars out of a total loan of $18,000,000 was recently voted 
by the people for the beautifying of the city by means of parks, parkways 
and public buildings. Comprehensive plans are being prepared for the 
development of a hundred years. 

For further information apply to D. H. Burnham, Architect, Railway 
Exchange Building, Chicago, 111. (Plans published September, 1905.) 


During 1903 the City Council requested Mr. John C. Olmsted, the land- 
scape architect of Boston, to visit the city and to submit a report recom- 
mending a system for park extension and improvement. The report was 
formally accepted October 19, 1903, and is being carried out by the Board 
of Park Commissioners. There are 548,349 acres of parks, places and 


At the University of the South a large chapel is being built and some 
work has been done toward the grouping of the old and new buildings. . 

For further information apply to William Martin Aiken, Consulting 
Architect, 33 Union Square W., New York City. 


The city has a notable group of buildings on State street. The street 
itself is of good width and bordered with handsome trees. Richardson's 
Church of the Unity is here, and St Gaudens' statue of "The Puritan." The 
Art Museum and Science Building are unfortunately placed, while near-by 
is Christ Church. 

Another civic group is being developed. In 1822 certain public-minded 
citizens purchased Court Square and gave it to the county as a public 
common. On this square will face several important public and semi- 
public buildings— the City Hall, the police building, the Y. M. C. A., 
G. A. R. Memorial Hall, the Court House, a grammar school, and the 
principal theatre. The First Church, a worthy example of early nine- 
teenth century work (1819) will be undisturbed in its location in the 
enlarged square, where it will be seen with increased advantage, except 
for its chapel, an incongruous addition. 


Existing parks are being connected by parkways. The approximate 
length of the city's parkways will be twelve miles, their width varying 
from 150 to 250 feet 



The original street plan was prepared by L'Enfant, with the co-operaiioa 
of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson. The Commission for the 
Improvement of the District of Columbia submitted a report to the Senate 
Committee on January 15, 1902, which was unanimously approved. Its 
principal features are a return to the original plan that has been ignored 
for more than seventy-five years — opening of broad vistas to the Capitol, 
the White House and other points of interest and the grouping of public 
buildings. (See American Art Annual for 1903, p. 259, for Park Com- 
mission Report.) 

The work already under way consists of the Union Station, at the inter- 
section of Delaware and Maryland avenues, which carries with it the re- 
moval of the Pennsylvania Station from the Mall; the new office buildings 
for the Senate and House of Representatives, facing the square of the 
Capitol on the ^orth and south; the buildings for the Department of 
Agriculture and the National Museum, which have been placed within the 
Mall facing the central park area; the Hall of the Daughters of the Ameri- 
can Revolution, facing the White Lot, and the building for the officials of 
the District of Columbia, (Washington's City Hall) in the ground ^now 
known as the Pennsylvania avenue triangle. 

A site has been purchased for George Washington University (for- 
merly the Columbian) facing both the White Lot and the Monument Gar- 
den, and the design for the new building has been selected. Congress has 
made an appropriation to secure a design for the Lincoln Memorial; 
designs have been selected for the statues of General Grant, General Mc- 
Clellan and Baron Von Steuben, and a bill is pending for a memorial 

The proposed park system consists of sixty-five miles of parkways, con- 
necting 8,000 acres of park lands. These commendations involve the re- 
clamation of the malarial Anacostia flats. A large riverside park and a 
chain of driveways connect the hilltop forts about the city. 

For further information apply to Glenn Brown, Secretary, American 
Institute of Architects, The Octagon, Washington, D. C. 



The plans and estimates proposed by Colonel Chas. W. Larned, under the 
direction of the Superintendent, served as data for the appropriation by 
Congress of $5,500,000, and the improvements have been carried out in gen- 
eral along the lines laid down in his report. Among the original buildings 
the library and cadet barracks rank as perhaps the most successful Ameri- 
can examples of collegiate Gothic, and the architects have sought to liar- 
monize the new buildings with the majority of those already in existence. 
The ground plan blends the picturesque irregularity of the natural topog- 
raphy with the formality necessary to the establishment of logical relations 
among detached groups of buildings that monumentally make a complete 
ensemble. These groups are the academic; the military post; stores and 
supplies; and the public section, consisting of landing, railway station, 
public square, hotel and restaurant. Altogether the plans show 48 build- 
ings, of which 16 are old, 27 are new and six are to be constructed at some 
future time. 

The buildings under construction are: Additional Cadet Barracks, 16 
sets of officers' quarters; Power House, Cavalry Barracks, Artillery 
Barracks, Cavalry Stables, Artillery Stables. Other buildings to follow- 
in the near future are Headquarters building, Bachelor Officers' Quarters 
building, building for Corps Headquarters and Quartermaster of Cadets, 
Gymnasium and Riding Hall. 

For further information communicate with Colonel Charles W. Lamed* 
West Point, N. Y. 



Williams College owes its origin to a bequest of Colonel Ephraim Wil- 
liams, and its first charter was granted in 1785, and the first building. 
West College, was erected in 1790. The most recent of the twenty principal 
college buildings is the Thompson Memorial Chapel, dedicated June 21, 

Art Galleries and Societies 


State Library and Home Education. 

State Library. Albany, N. Y. 

McLviL DEwcr, Mtbtilla Ayebt, 

Director. Assistant Director. 

Mounted photographs and lantern slides are lent to registered schools, 
libraries and study clubs to illustrate courses of study. The photographs 
are mounted on 11x14 inch cards. 

On application, lanterns will be lent with a 12x12 foot screen and 
attachmf^nt for lighting. 

The fee for each fifty photographs or fifty lantern slides or less is $1 
for each month or fraction thereof; for a lantern, $2 for the first month 
and $1 for each additional month consecutively. The fee entitles borrower 
to free transportation on one shipment each way. 

I^rge pictures, framed without glass, are lent to libraries, clubs and 
Regent schools. The fee Is $1 for each picture; transportation botli ways 
is paid by the State. The time limit is six months for libraries and clubs, 
but schools may retain the pictures during the academic year. 

In 1903 there was published a list of 100 pictures suitable for school 
decoration. This has now been supplemented by a list of 100 pictures to 
Illustrate the study of literature, history and art. A syllabus on Florence 
has also been published in the hope of infiuencing art students to center 
their attention upon the study of Florentine art, especially in the begin- 
ning of their art study. 

Beginning with October 1, 1905, there will become available $20,000 for 
▼Isual instruction, and $8,000 for traTeling books and pictures. The 
former appropriation will probably be used largely for lantern slides, and 
while the $8,000 Is not wholly for art work, a large share of the pictures 
and some of the books which will be bought with tMs fund will be lent 
to clubs studying art. 

The collection now contains SI, 158 lantern slides, 21,586 photographs, 
and 1.586 pictures for wall decoration. During the year from Sept. 1, 
1904. there were lent to schools, libraries, clubs and other borrowers in the 
State. 82.178 slides, 7,866 photographs, and 522 wall pictures. 

AndoTer, Mass. 
Mrs. Rsther Byers donated $40,000 for erection of a m 




Atlanta, Oa. 
Mrs. Isaac S. Boyd, Mbs. Clabk Howell Jr., 




Mrs. Walter Howard, 
Treasurer and Secretary, 
54 Forest Avenue. 

Organized in 1905 for the purpose of creating an interest in art and 
with the hope of forming an academy. The first exhibition will be held 
from November 28 to December 12, 1905. 


Mayor of the Crrr, Ex-Officio, 


J. B. Noel Wyatt, 

2 East Lexington St. 



Among the important things accomplished by the Art Commission oi 
the City of Baltimore within the last two years, has been the acceptance, 
for the new Court House, of a mural decoration by Edwin H. Blashfield, 
"Lord Baltimore Commending His People to Wisdom, Justice and Mercy, 
and "The Burning of the Brig Peggy Stuart at Annapolis in October, 1774, 
by Charles Y. Turner, which was dedicated October 19, 1904. These were 
obtained for the city chiefly through the generosity of the Municipal Art 
Society, supplementing appropriations from the city itself. 

The Art Commission has Just accepted sketches from John La Farge 
for a series of decorations also for the walls of the Court House. 

The Art Commission has taken action in regard to one or two gifts 
to the city, which they thought best not to accept, and also as to the locar 
tion of the bronze memorial statue of the late S. Teackle Wallis, to be 
placed in the park at Washington Place. 


J. B. Noel Wyatt, 


Douglass H. Thomas, 

Union Trust Building, Baltimore, Md. 

Founded 1870. The Chapter held three regular meetings in 1903 and 
none in 1904, owing to the flre. During 1903 a committee was appointed 
to consider affiliation of the Chapter with the Baltimore Architectural 
Club; communications were addressed to the Municipal Art Society re- 
questing them to use their influence to have the public buildings properly 
designed; the location of the Howard equestrian statue discussed and a 
letter addressed to Olmsted Brothers regarding same. The Chapter has 
fifteen practicing members. 


245 West Biddle Street, Baltimore, Md. 

Miss Smith, 

Miss S. de B. Stewart, 

Cor. Dolphin and Eutaw Sts. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. II, p. 1.) 

The annual exhibition was held February 20 to March 7, 1905, in the 
gymnasium of the Young Women's Christian Association, Franklin Street. 

Doha L. Mubdoch, 


Mbs. Harbison Beeoham, 


The exhibition was composed of water colors, pastels, black and white, 
miniatures and applied arts, this latter feature having been introduced as 
an experiment. It was found to add much interest to the exhibition and 
the society recorded the largest number of admissions in its history. 

501 North Howard Street, Baltimore, Md. 

Thomas C. Corner, James S. Reese, 

President. Treasurer. 

Frederick H. Gottlieb, Henry H. Wieqand, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. II, p. 1.) 

The club holds three or four exhibitions during the winter of local or 
out of town work and conducts a life class both day and evening, as well 
as painting classes, etc., under the instruction of Mr. S. Edwin Whiteman. 
^For details of instruction see tabulated list of schools). 

239 West Preston Street, Baltimore, Md. 

Margaret E. Haydock, Grace E. Fields, 

President. Treasurer. 

Margaret P. Gratflin, Sophia S. Shonnard, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

239 West Biddle St. 

Northwest;, Comer St. Paul and Saratoga Streets, Baltimore, Md. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. II, p. 2; III, p. 76.) 
Gallery is open free to the public daily from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. 


TUEODOVE Marburg, S. Dayies Wabtield, 

PresideBt Treasurer. 

HsNST D. Haklan, Josias PENimfoioir, 

W. W. Sfknsb, Secretary. 

Michael jEiraaif s, Jqks N. Steele, 

Vice-Presidents. ConnseL 

(For foandation and history see Vol. II, p. 2; III, p. 76; IV, p. 1&8). 

Work accomplished daring the past two years: — 

Dedication of an equestrian statue (bronxe) by E. Fremi^ to John 
EUiger Howard; unyeiling in the Court House of a second decoration bj 
Charles Tardley Turner, subject "The Burning of the Peggy Stuart*'* and 
a second decoration by Edwin Howland Blashfield, subject "R^ilgioaa 
Toleration"; the publication in conjunction with the Park Board* of a 
parking plan prepared by Frederick Law (Mmsted; continued decontkMi 
of schoc^houses by placing casts and pictures; prosecution of ^^f^*^ 
for sewerage system, and improred payements; city ordinance dealing 
with the "smoke nuisance** went into effect June 1, 1905; factories and 
railroads exempted from its operation. 

Land required under Ofansted parking plan is esttmated to cssi |3»M9»- 


OOO. One million dollars has been appropriated to begin the realization of 
the plan. At the instance of the Municipal Art Society the Mary- 
land Legislature of 1904 passed a law limiting the height of buildings 
within one block of the Washington Monument to eighty feet above the 
base of the monument This law has proved useful in determining the 
erection of a handsome apartment house of moderate height close by the 

Projects at present under way include decorations for the Court House 
by John La Farge, a memorial to Edgar Allen Poe, and a memorial to 
Johns Hopkins. 


Peabody Institute, Baltimore, Md. 

P. R. Uhleb, Provost and Librarian. 

By the will of William H. Rinehart, of Maryland, sculptor, the princi- 
pal part of his estate was left to Messrs. W. T. Walters and B. P. New- 
comer, of Baltimore, as trustees, to be devoted to the promotion of sculp- 
ture. When this fund had reached the sum of one hundred thousand dol- 
lars, it was transferred to the permanent control of the trustees of the 
Peabody Institute of Baltimore. 

A part of the income is appropriated to a school for the training of 
young sculptors in the Maryland Institute; another part of the income is 
devoted to the maintenance of European scholarships. 

This scholarship is open only to men, American citizens, unmarried, 
and not over thirty-seven years old. The successful candidate may hold 
this scholarship for four years, provided that he continues to give satis- 
factory evidence of his industry and talents, but the scholarship may be 
cancelled if the holder fails in any of these particulars, and if he marries, 
his resignation will be required. 

The previous appointments have been: In Rome, A. Phimister Proctor 
and Charles Keck; in Paris, H. A. MacNeil, Hans Schuler and J. Maxwell 

A competition for the Roman scholarship was held in 1905, the pre- 
liminary sketches being presented May 15, and the completed reliefs 
October 1. 


1 Tyler Hall, Trinity Court, Boston, Mass. 

The Library owns a collection of art illustrations, consisting of photo- 
graphs, etchings, woodcuts, etc., which can be borrowed at the rate of 
one cent a day for each portfolio, from the day of mailing in Boston until 
the day of mailing in return, the borrower to pay all mail or express 
charges both ways. 



Newbury and Dartmouth Streets, Boston, Mass. 
Benjamin C. Clark, Samuel N. Aldbich, 

President. Treasurer. 

William F. E. Roelofson, Geobge H. Worthley, 

Daniel J. Strain, Secretary, 


(See Vol. I, p. 99; II, p. 3; III, p. 77; IV, p. 159. Artist members are 
entered in the directories of the American Art Annual). 

The annual meeting is held the first Saturday in January. 
A school of drawing for members is maintained, Thomas Allen, chair- 
man. The evening class has been discontinued. 



The Club holds two exhlbitiooe aDnually. viz.. oil aDd sculpture In Jau- 
uary and water colors and black and white In April. A sum o( $1,000 
Ib appropriated each year to purchase pictures from the oil exhibition and 
taOO for the water color exhibition, 


Jan. 1 to 30. 1904— Slity-ninth Exhibition; oil paintings and sculpture. 

The Club purchased "Canal at Stockton."' by Edward W. Redfield. and 

•■Eastern Fleet," by Walter L. Dean. 
Nov. 5 to 19. 1901 — Semi -Centennial Exhibition; oils and sculpture. 
Jan. S to Feb. 4. 1905 — Annual Exhibition ol oil paintings and sculpture. 

The Club purchased "Harbor, Evening," by William P. Burpee, and 

"Sunset." by Jules Turcas. 
April 7 to 29 — Exbibliloa of water colors and black and white. The Club 

purchased "Lunch Hour," by Arthur I. Keller; "Surf at Evening." by 

F. K. M. Rehn; "Horse Market, Brittany," by Edward F. Rook, and 

"Nocturne," by Georgia Tlmken Fry. 

Samuex. D. Wabbek, Artutb Astok Carey. 

Chairman. Secretary 

64 Pemberton Square. Boston. 
(See Vol. 1. p. 109; II, p. 3: III. p. 78). 

Department of An. 

HoBACE G. Waiilis, Otto Fleisch.ner. 

Librarian. Assistant Librarian, 

Chief Department of Special Libraries. 

Total number of volumes, according to report on January 31. 1905: 
Fine arts. Including music, 36.821; industrial arts. 19.843. Collection of 
photographs consists of 17,390; 991 colored photographs, and 6,554 process 

Exhibitions of photographs are held at the Central Library, and exhl< 
billons at the branch stations have been changed monthly. To schools 
and clubs portfolios of pictures were sent in 1903-04. 245; 1904-06, 256. 

Twenty-four lectures. Illustrated by the stereopticon were given du.- 
Ing the year ending January 31. 1905. Members of schools and clubs in 
classes have visited the Special Libraries as follows: 1903-04. 2, SOS; 
1904-05, 3,161. 

The collection of reproductions of works by living American artists 
consists of 560 photographs, which are kept for exhibition and reference In 
the building, and 260 process pictures, which are used for reference and 
circulation. A large number of these photographs were gifts from the 

The decorations which have been added to the Library are the six 
bronze doors at the front entrance, designed by Daniel C. French, and 
illustrating Music and Poetry. Truth and Romance. Knowledge and Wis- 
(See Illustration). 


Boston Cbapt< 
J. Ramwlph Coolidge, Jr., 

n. Clipston STt^BOis, 


■ A. I. A. 

Charles K. CnMuiNoa. 

Clarence H. Black all. 

20 Beacon St., Boston. Mass. 
(See Vol. I, p. 109; III, p. 79; IV, p. ISl. Names and addresses of 



memheiB are entered In the Directory of ArchitepU of the American Art 

Founded 1S70. The Chapter held nine regular meetinge in 1903, and 
ten in 1904, with an average attendance of Sfty, The annual meeting is 
held in January. Business transacted at these ineetinBH conalBted of 
awarding annual prizes to architectural students. Maesachuaeits Institute 
of Teclinology; important action to so change the State iawe as to permit 
cities to take more land than la needed for public improvements and to 
dispose o[ the balance; cooperation with the Boston Society of Civil Engi- 
neers to see what changes, if any, are desirable in the Boston building 
laws: adoption of a code of symbols for electrical work; appointment of a 
committee to defend the Burnham Commission planned for Washington: 
and amendment of the by-laws. Papers on tie following topics were reed: 
The "Lesson of the Athenaeum Competition," by J. R. CooUdge, Jr.; "The 
Architectural Opportunities of Boston." by President Charles W. Eliot and 
Rev. E. Winchester Donald; '■Our New Opportunities," by Walter H, Ktl- 
ham: "Tbe Bavarian Palaces," by John C. Abbott; "The Education of 
Builders' Apprentices," by William B. Mundie; "Some Reminiscences of an 
Old Architect," l)y William R, Emerson; "Recent European Miracles," by 
John R. Fox; ■'The Stadium on Soldiers Field." by Leonard C. Wasson; 
"The Artistic Development of a City," by Albert Kelsey; "The Tenement 
House Commission in Boston," by W. D. Austin; "The Theory of Pure 
Design/' by Dr. Denman W. Ross; "Lessons of the Baltimore Fire." by 
Joseph K. Freilag; "Oriental Rugs,' by Arthur W, Dllley, and "The Work 
of the Schoothouse Commission In Boston," by R, C. Sturgls. The Chapter 
has 173 practicing members. 

ROTCH Tbavelino Scholabsbif, 
C. H. Blackall, Secretary, 
20 Beacon Street, Boston. 

By a change In the regulations of the Scholarship made this 3-ear, 
holders of a degree in architecture from the Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology, Columbia University, University Of Pennsylvania, Cornell 
University, Harvard University, or University of Illinois, will he allowed 
to present same in lieu of the preliminary examinations for the Rotch 

The winner In 1904 was F. C. Hlrons, and In 1905. William D, Crowell, 
who is the twenty-second student to receive the Scholarship. The first 
death In the ranks of Scholarship occurred on July 9, 1905, when L,oul8 W. 
Pulslfer, who was the sixteenth holder of the Scholarship, died in Colorado J 
of consumption. 



Secretary and Treasurer. 
11 Hamilton Place. Boston, Mass, 

The Seventeenth Exhibition was held at ihe Boston Art Club, F8li-4 
II to 25. 1905; 10^ pictures by 14 arllsts were shown: the attendance wa»j 
Kbout 4,000, and 12 pictures were sold. There are 17 members. 



Charles H. Woodbury, Martha Silsbee, 

President. Secretary. 

DwioHT Blanet, 115 Marlboro St., Boston. 


The annual exhibition was held in Boston in March, 1904, and in 
November of that year a group of paintings by the members of the Boston 
Water Color Club was hung in the central gallery at the annual exhibition 
of the New York Water Color Club. 

In March. 1905, the exhibition was held as usual in the gallery of the 
Boston Art Club. Most of the pictures were invited to Philadelphia and 
exhibited as a whole; they were also given a separate room in the Art 
Institute of Chicago in May, 1905. 

The exhibitions are for members and invited guests only. 


16S Clarendon Street, Boston. 

HoLKER Abbott, Charles H. Davis, 

President. H. Wi:?throp Peibce, 

William Stone, Thomas Allen, 

Treasurer. Vice-Presidenta^ 

Helen G. Moselet, Secretary. 

The rooms of the Society, at the Grundmann Studios, are open dmily 
from 10 to 7. The Society has a library and collection of photographs of 
paintings and sculpture, numbering over 1,000, which may be used at the 
rooms or taken home by members. 

Classes are maintained for the members: Men's Life Class, Women's 
Life Class. Afternoon Sketch Club, and Portrait Class. Total membership 
according to report of Nov. 1, 1904, was 733. 

The Whistler Exhibition was opened Feb. 23, 1904. The simple brown 
covered catalogue showed that there were 84 oil paintings, water colors, 
pastels and drawings, and 315 etchings. The hall and rooms were decor- 
ated especially for this exhibition: Copley Hall in silver gray, the 
stage a bright yellow, the rooms a cream white with yellow friese. Total 
attendance was 41,111. Total receipts were $16,000; the balance was 
aboat $4,500. 

The mmithly entertainments consisted of four illustrated lectures, 
a masieal by Mr. Alfred Denghausen and by Miss Webster, and the usual 
iJiforma] Twelfth Night party. 

The Mmiet Exhibition was opened March 14. 1905, and was the most 
notalkle group of this artist's work ever seen in the United StatesL 

A new experiment was the summer exhibition of the work of Amer- 
icmn artists, held from June 19 to September 12, 1905. 



RoniT A. Borr. Gbokc HowuLSfs Gox, 

President. Treasurer and Seeretary^ 

1300 Maaaachnaetts Atoiim^ Cunhridge, Mass^ 

Organised in the fall off 1904, for the fWowiBg: i^iurfKOses: 
To encoorage and aaffecnard the pliyaical gT«»wth 9i BostMa as a 
OMAropolitan camnimilty akMig well coniidersd and w«ll planaed Vtmm tjhat 
shall assure the largest possible sMsssre of ceiiT«al4Mit asKi sitMte^ de^ 



To see that all matters that materially relate to the proper planning, 
constructing and beautifying of things in which the public has legitimate 
concern, are rightly considered and rightly attended to. 

To see that new projects that involve material changes, such as are 
constantly being brought forward in this growing metropolitan com- 
munity, should, if decided upon, be carried out- with the greatest possible 

To see that the public is kept duly informed and its interest awakened 
with regard to matters that thus affect it. 

To focus the efforts of the various other organizations throughout 
the metropolitan district, which in one way or another, may be concerned 
in kindred lines of public-spirited work, and serve as a clearing house for 
the promotion of ends that they may commonly have at heart. 

Since the first of the year the following committees have been formed: 
Municipal Museum, Legislative Matters, Public Monuments and Decora- 
tions, and Noiseless Elevated Structures. 

Copley Square, Boston, Mass. 

Samuel D. Warben, Edwabd Robinson, 
President. Director. 

Chables Lowell, Matthew S. Pbichard, 

Treasurer. Assist. Director. 

E. Wabben Foote, Benjamin Ives Oilman, 
Assistant Treasurer. Secretary. 

Edwabd Robinson, Curator of Classical Art. 

B. H. Hill, Assistant Curator of Classical Art. 

John B. Potteb, Keeper of Paintings. 

Emil H. Riohteb, Curator of Department of Prints. 

Edwabd S. Mobse, Keeper of Japanese Pottery. 

Albbbt M. Lythgoe, Curator of Department of Egyptian Art. 

Almt M. Cabteb, Librarian. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 94; II, p. 4; III, p. 79; 
IV, p. 163). 

The ^museum is open every week day from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., and on 
Sunday from 1 to 5 p. m. Admission daily 25 cents; free on Saturday and 
all public holidays, except the Fourth of July, Thanksgiving, and Christ- 
mas Day. Artists, teachers and students can secure tickets by applying 
to the Director. 


1903-04. 1904-05. 

Current expenses $77,766.68 $82,034.86 

Deficit 11,234.88 20,947.50 

Annual subscriptions 12,937.00 13,355.00 

Admissions 7,880.75 5,279.75 

Sale of catalogues 839.32 511.16 

Income from investments (for current ex- 
penses) 44,493.18 41,374.49 

Gifts and bequests 173,400.00 105,400.00 

Attendance 295.416 248,235 

Expended for works of art 160,847.98 269,589.28 

Accessions, print department 361 185 

Accessions, photographs 1,423 2,705 

Accessions to library .• 1,267 895 


Much time and labor l^ave been given to study of plans for new build- 
ing! by members of the staff and by the Building Committee. Much valua- 
ble data has been placed at the disposal of the Trustees in "Communica- 
tions" I, II, and III, the last containing the reports of the architects on 
some of the observations made during the foreign trip from Jan. 2 to 
April 2, 1904. 

The publication of the "Museum Bulletin" was begun in 1903 and it 
has been issued at regular intervals of two months. Copies are now sent to 
nearly 4,000 persons. Its cost to the Museum is about $1,250 per annum. 
By amendment to the by-laws the Secretary was placed in charge of all 
publications of the Museum. These include catalogue of the Casts of Ital- 
ian Renaissance Sculpture, by Benjamin Ives Gilman; catalogue of an 
Exhibition of the Liber Studiorum of J. M. W. Turner, by Francis Bullard ; 
catalogue of an Exhibition of Early American Engravings, by Emil H.. 
Richter; three small volumes of "Communications to the Trustees," printed 
for private circulation. 

Extensive changes have been made in the arrangement of collections 
and there has been much elimination of inferior pieces. The Library has 
been moved to enlarged quarters. All the paintings, water colors, pastels 
and drawings have been examined and classified. 

Purchases of classical antiquities, begun in 1895, have come to an end 
and it was found that the total expenditure for acquisitions during the 
ten years has been $1,324,688.62, divided as follows: Classical art, $676,- 
904.18; 76 paintings, $525,809.35; prints, $57,561.71; Chinese and Japanese 
art, $27,996.51, and Egyptian art, $15,622.87. 

Bequests and Acquisitions. 

1903 — From Mrs. S. D. Warren, a sum of money covering the pur- 
chase of the following paintings: "Lord Lyndhurst" and "Lady Lynd- 
nurst," by Thomas Lawrence; "Tivoli" (landscape) by Richard Wilson; 
"On the Cliff" (landscape), by Jules Duprft; "Descent of the Bohemians" 
by N. Diaz de la Pena; "Turkish Sentinel," by Charles Bargue; "L' Emi- 
nence Grise," by J. L. G6r6me; "Dutch Interior," by Pieter de Hoogh; 
"Tiger" and "Stag," by A. L. Barye, and "Death of the Virgin," by Michael 
Wohlgemuth, the latter a gift of the children of Susan Cornelia Warren. 
From Mrs. Joslah Bradlee: "Descent from the Cross" (sketch) by Eugene 
Delacroix; "Christ on the Sea of Galilee," by Eugene Delacroix; "Don 
Quixote," by A. G. Decamp; "Venus and Cupid," by N. Diaz de la Pena; 
"La VlBlte," by Richard Parkes Bonington; "Washington Crossing the 
Delaware," by Thomas Sully, and Rembrandt Peale's copy of the portrait 
of the Duke of Wellington by Lawrence. Greek and Roman sculptures, 
vases and smaller works of art from Mr. Francis Bartlett; Egyptian an- 
tiquities from Mr. Theodore M. Davis, of Newport; 51 prints by modern 
Dutch etchers from Mr. Howard Mansfield of New York; group of objects, 
recently excavated, from the Egyptian Exploration Fund; 64 specimens 
added to the textile collection by Mr. Denman W. Ross; 12 pieces of lace 
from Mrs. George Linder, and 18 pieces of pottery from Mr. William 

By Purchase — The Izard portraits by Copley; "Anna Maria de Schodt," 
by Van Dyck; "Danae and Shower of Gold," by Rembrandt; "Head of an 
Old Man" (Rembrandt's father) by Rembrandt; "Xavier Goya," by F. J. 
Goya y Lucientes; "Chevaux de Course," by E. Degas; "Portrait of John 
Inman," by Henry Inman; two sketches by Meissonier; "Portrait of 
Fanny Kemble," by Thomas Sully, and twenty reproductions in color of 
drawings by Edgar Degas. 

1904 — Bequests: James H. Danforth, fund of $4,400; Joseph H. Center, 
bequest of $1,000; Charles H. Hayden, fund of $100,000, which is restricted 
to the purchase of modem paintings by American artists. As residuary 
legatee of Mrs. Sarah Wyman Whitman the Museum received five oil 


paintings and six pastels by Mrs. Whitman; two landscapes of the Flemish 
school; a landscape by John H. Twachtman; "The Campagna," by Gio- 
vanni Costa; a landscape by Daubigny; three small water colors, by John 
La Farge, and some furniture, art objects and photographs. Gifts In- 
cluded a Sarcophagus of Thothmes I., from Mr. Theodore M. Davis; an- 
tiquities from the Egyptian Exploration Fund and the Benl Hasan Exca- 
vation Society; 145 examples of textiles; 83 pieces of Oriental pottery and 
porcelain, and 32 miscellaneous objects from Mr. Denman W. Ross. 

Of the purchases of the year the most extensive were for the Depart- 
ment of Classical Art, including 14 statues and statuettes, a terra-cotta 
sarcophagus, 19 Arretine potter's moulds, and 1,813 Greek coins, including 
the Greenwell collection; a number of additions were also made by t^is 
means to the collections of Chinese and Japanese art, Egyptian art, in- 
cluding important objects of plastic art, and to the collection of textiles. 
The following paintings were secured: "Portrait of the Monk FeUz Hor- 
tensio Palavicino," by "El Greco"; "Portrait of an Old Woman,*' by Salo- 
mon Koninck; "Venetian Portrait of a Man in Armor," by an unknown 
artist; "Portrait of Admiral Peter Rainier," by Copley; "Portrait of Philip 
IV," by Velazquez. 

Special Exhibitions — Print Department. 

Feb. 11 to Aug. 15 — Loan Exhibition, J. M. W. Turner's Liber Studiorum 

and prints of his works. 
Aug. — Engraved portraits of XVI and XVII Centuries, owned by the 

Dec. 12 — Loan of early engravings. 
Feb., 1905 — Rembrandt etchings and dry points. 

(For details of instruction see tabulated list of schools.) 


Thomas Allen, William Howe Downes, 

President. Secretary, 

Marcus Waterman, 324 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. 

The Club holds no exhibitions nowadays. The members merely mdet 
at a restaurant monthly to dine. 


9 Park Street, Boston. 

Prof. H. Lanoford Warren, A. W. Longfellow, 

President. J. Samuel Hodoe, 

Frederic Allen Whiting, C. Howard Walker, 

Treasurer and Clerk. Vice-Presidents. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. II, p. 5; IV, p. 164). 

The rooms are open to the public daily from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. for the 
exhibition and sale of such works, designed or executed by members, as 
have been admitted for sale by a jury elected by the council. 

The present enlarged salesrooms have been occupied since September, 
1904. Statistics for that year show total sales amounting to $13,374.34, 
which were made for 106 members. There are 78 Associate Members, 61 
Masters, and 196 Craftsmen — a total of 335 members. 

Exhibitions have been held of ecclesiastical art, modern printing, pic- 
tures and mirror frames, the spring season closing with the Memorial 
Exhibit of work by the late Sarah W. Whitman. 


Talks have been given by Prof. H. Langford Warren on "The Work 
and Prospects of the Society"; William H. Grueby on "American Ex- 
periments in Pottery"; Prof. Edward S. Morse on "Japanese Pottery"; 
Arthur U. Dilley on "Oriental Rugs," while informal talks were given at 
the opening of the several exhibitions by Messrs. H. Langford Warren, C. 
Howard Walker, H. D. Murphy, Mrs. Merriman and others. 

The Society has received from the estate of Sarah W. Whitman two 
excellent examples of pottery made by members of the Society, which form 
the nucleus of a Handicraft Museum. 

The most important work of the Society was the fact that Mr. Whiting 
was sent to St Louis to represent the Society at the Louisiana Purchase 
Exposition, and that he assumed charge of the Applied Arts exhibits 
under the direction of Mr. Ives, the Chief of the Division of Art Out of 
861 articles entered in the catalogue from 163 exhibitors, 477 were entered 
from 58 members of the Society who won 27 out of the 49 medals awarded 
for applied arts by the International Jury. 


H. C. Whobf, Edwin L. Moore, 

President Treasurer. 

J.R. LiNSOOTT, Secretary. 
Care of Oxford Print, High Street, Boston, Mass. 


Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. 
Prof. Henry Johnson, Curator. 

Theophilus W. Walker, Esq., late of Waltham, Mass., presented in 1850, 
the sum of |1,000, with which the college was enabled to pro- 
vide accommodation for its pictures in the chapel, then in progress of 
constructicm. The room thus provided was named in memory of his 
mother, "The Sophia Walker Gallery." In the course of time this gallery 
became inadequate for the proper exhibition of the college paintings, and 
Mr. Walker expressed not long before his death in 1890 the intention of 
providing a permanent and suitable home for them. In fulfilment of this 
intention his nieces, Miss Mary Sophia Walker and Miss Harriet Sarah 
Walker erected in his memory the Walker Art Building, of which Charles 
F. McKim, of New York, was architect. 

The main entrance consists of a loggia, with walls decorated in classi- 
cal patterns and coloring by Elmer E. Gamsey. In the rear of the loggia, 
and occupying the central portion of the building, is the Sculpture Hall. 
The four tympana under the dome are filled with four paintings, symboliz- 
ing the artistic achievements of Athens, Rome, Florence and Venice, exe- 
cuted by John La Farge, Elihu Vedder, Abbott Thayer, and Kenyon Cox 
respectively. Leading from the Sculpture Hall are the various galleries: 
the B^d Gallery, containing the Boyd paintings, and others of later 
acquisition, the William A. Houghton collection of Japanese and Chinese 
works of art the Levi C. Wade collection, the George Warren Hammond 
collection, the Virginia Dox collection of objects of native American, art 
and the Dana Estes collection of Cypriote antiquities. At the right la the 


Bowdoin Gallery, which contains the James Bowdoin paintings and draw- 
ings, the nucleus of the college collections. At the rear of the hall is the 
Sophia Walker Gallery in which is exhibited the Walker collection. 

A few books, photographs and some hundred lantern slides constitute 
other material for the study of art available here. An interesting series 
of heliotype reproductions, illustrating chiefly the work of Blake, Dttrer, 
Raphael and Toschi, has been presented by Hon. Charles F. Libby. 

A series of about sixty 10x12 photographic negatives has been made 
by Prof. C. C. Hutchins from the principal works of art owned by the 
college. Prints trom these negatives may be examined at the Art Building 
where also a price list of them may be secured gratis on application in 
person, or in writing. 


Albright Art Gallery, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Geobge p. Sawteb, Miss Habbiet C. Tabeb, 

President. Second Vice-President. 

Mbs. John Clabk Glenny, Miss Abletta Lothbop, 

First Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Miss Alice Clifton Bbown, Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. 1, p. 121.) 

The Art Students' League created the school and is closely affiliated 
with the Buffalo Fine Arts Academy. The formal occupancy of the Al- 
bright Gallery by the Academy places its important collections at the 
immediate service of the students, for the purpose of study or for copying. 
Dr. Charles M. Kurtz, the Director of the Academy, will assist the regular 
faculty of the school by special lectures and by informal conferences 
with the students. The hemicycle will be available for lectures. 

A large annual contribution toward the school is made by Mr. 
Edmund Hayes, a former President of the Academy, and much moral 
and financial support is received from directors and members. The 
school pays no rent and its connection with the Academy, therefore. Is 
equivalent to a substantial endowment. The government of the school, 
however, rests with the Board of Control, the majority of whose members 
is elected by the Art Students' League. 


H. Osgood Holland, William L. Fuchs, 

President. Second Vice-President. 

Ultsses G. Obb, M. G. Beibel, 

First Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Thomas W. Habbis, Secretary. 
Erie County Bank Building, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Founded 1890. The Chapter held five regular meetings in 1903 and 
six in 1904 with an average attendance of nine. At the meeting held Dec. 
1, 1903, Mr. Coxhead, as Chairman of the Committee on Municipal Art, 
gave a report of the work of his committee, describing at some length 
the preliminary and accepted design for the improvement of Niagara 
Square. The Chapter has 31 practicing members. (Names and addresses 
of members are entered In the Directory of Architects of the American 
Art Annual.) 


Albright Art Gallery, Buffalo, N. Y. 

JosiAH G. MimBO, 

President. Treasurer. 

S. M. Clement, Robebt W. Pomerot, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

Chables M. Kubtz, Director. 

(For history and foundation see Vol II, p. 6; III, p. 86; IV, 166.) 

The Academy moved to the Buffalo Library Building in 1887, and in 
that year the Art School was opened. This afterward became the Art 
Students' League. The print department of the Academy was established 
in 1891, and in 1894 the Academy was presented with a collection of casts 
by the late Judge James M. Smith. A fine collection of paintings was be- 
queathed by Miss Gates with a fund for its increase, and its permanent 
collections have been added to by many purchases and gifts. 

The culmination of its fortunes, the beginning of its new field of use- 
fulness, is due to Mr. John J. Albright, who, at the memorable meeting 
of Jan. 15, 1900, offered to provide for the Academy the art building which 
was dedicated May 31, 1905. Most generous provision also has been made 
by the donor toward its maintenance. The Academy now has the follow- 
ing funds for the purchase of works of art: Sherman S. Jewett Fund, 
$10,000.00; Albert Hallen Tracy Fund, $20,000.00; Elizabeth H. Gates 
Fund, $50,000.00; Sarah A. Gates Fund, $10,000.00, and Charlotte A. Wat- 
son Fund, $5,000.00, a total of $95,000.00. The maintenance fund amounts 
to nearly $145,000.00. 

The collections comprise about 50 casts from Greek and Roman sculp- 
tures; several marble busts; over 200 oil paintings by American and for- 
eign artists; a historical collection of prints, including over 200 examples; 
a collection of over 200 etchings by Dr. Seymour Haden, P. R, E. ( the most 
nearly complete collection in existence) ; a small collection of wood en- 
gravings, illustrating the work of Henry Wolf, etc. 

The Academy now has a total membership of nearly 500, composed 
of thirty-five fellows of the Academy who have contributed at least 
$1,000 to its maintenance fund; 144 life members, who have contributed at 
least $100; six honorary members, and nearly 300 associate members. 

At the dedication of the Albright Art Gallery, Mr. Ralph H. Plumb, 
President of the Buffalo Fine Arts Academy, presided: President Charles 
W. Eliot, of Harvard, delivered an address on "Beauty and Democracy;' 
Mr. Richard Watson Gilder read his poem entitled "A Temple of Art"; 
and a chorus sang an "Ode." the words of which were written by Mr. 
Arthur Detmers and the music composed by Professor Horatio Parker; 
also a hymn written by Mr. Philip Becker Gietz. (For a view of the ex- 
terior of the Albright Art Gallery see "American Art Annual" Vol. Ill, 
p. 92. Interior, see this volume). 

The inaugural loan exhibition of oil paintings was held from May 
31 to July 1, 1905, and was notable for the importance of the examples 
shown. Almost every period and most of the great schools of art were 
represented. Museums, collectors and dealers lent liberally. Water colors 
by members of the American Water Color Society were shown in July and 
the permanent collection was installed in August. 

Recent acquisitions are: "The Breakers." by Hans von Bartels; "The 
Winter Sun," by Louis van Soest; "Wolfgang Lake, Austria." by August 
Schaeffer — all purchased from the World's Fair. St. Louis; "Beaching the 
Boats," by Hendrik W. Mesdag, presented by the artist; "Hester," portrait 
of a young girl, by Rose Clark, presented by twelve women's clubs of the 
city of Buffalo; "Portrait of Dr. Samuel Johnson," by Frances Reynolds, 


Dedicated Khj St. IME. 


sister of Sir Joshua Reynolds, presented by Mrs. R. B. Adam. Additions 
to the historical collection of engravings have been made by Mr. Willis 
O. Chapin; 23 proof-impressions on Japan paper of wood engravings by 
Henry Wolf, were presented by Mr. Philip Sherwood Smith; a pair of 
Napoleonic vases, made at SSvrds presented by Mr. Andrew Langdon. 

The death on June 10, 1905, of Ralph H. Plumb, President of the 
Academy at the time of the inauguration of the Albright Art Gallery, 
"removed the guiding spirit of the Academy." Resolutions were passed by 
the directors. 


Buffalo, N. Y. 
Mrs. John Clabk Glenny, Mrs. Robert Pulton, 

President. Secretary. 

Carleton Sprague, George A. Stringer, 

Vice-President. Financial Secretary. 

Louis Wright Simpson, Treasurer. 

1903-04. Lectures and Exhibitions. 

"Artistic Picture Frames," lecture, by Herman Dudley Murphy. 
Exhibition of Arts and Crafts with talk on "Village Industries,*' by Mrs. 

Madelein Yale Wynne. 
Exhibition of paintings by F. V. Du Mond. 
Annual Exhibition of Members' Works. 
Lecture by Dr. James Kin. 

"The Art of Book Binding," lecture, by Mr. Grabau. 
"Japanese Floral Arrangement and Ceremonial Tea," lecture, by Dr. James 

"Holland in the Time of Rembrandt," lecture, by Professor John Weir. 
"English Gardens," lecture. 

"Buffalo Union Station," lecture, by George Cary. 
Exhibition of Miss Mary B. W. Coxe's paintings, illustrative of "The Forest 

Exhibition of Japanese prints. 
Thumb-box Exhibition. 


Cambridge, Mass. 

J. Henry Blare, Miss Alice A. Geddes, 

Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Miss Alice Spencer Geddes, Secretary. 
878 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 

Organized in 1876, it did not apply for and receive its charter until 
1892, but was then incorporated under the laws of Massachusetts. The ob- 
ject of this organization is to hold regular meetings wherein all can take 
part in discussions relating to art in its various forms, for the purpose of 
mutual improvement. 

The bi-monthly meetings are in charge of the chairmen of the sev- 
eral departments, viz: Art, History, Literature, and Music, each depart- 
ment occupying an evening in turn and furnishing the speakers and 
entertainments. Generally once a year the art department has an exhi- 
bition evening with its speakers. 

Owing to the great loss, by death and resignation, of some of its most 
prominent and active members, the Circle did not hold its meetings dur- 
ing 1904-05. 



Chables W. Euot, C. H. Blackall, 

President. Secretary and Treasurer. 

16 Chauncey Street, Cambridge, Mass. 

Membership is acquired only upon invitation of the Executive Com- 
mittee. No charge is made for any service rendered by the Society to 
individuals or to the public. The annual meeting of the Society is held 
about June 1st. Several "Bulletins" have been issued. 

Its advice has been sought on the designing and placing of several of 
the recent buildings in Cambridge and in one instance the Society has 
been able to obtain from the city government permission for one prop- 
erty owner to greatly improve the appearance of a building on Massachu- 
setts Avenue by a slight projection onto the sidewalk, this change being 
made entirely at the recommendation of the Society. The Society has also 
had to pass upon the designs for a monument to be erected to George Wash- 
ington by the Daughters of the Revolution, and through the advice of the 
Society a far more advantageous and suitable site for the monument has 
been secured than was contemplated by the Daughters of the Revolution. 

It has attempted to secure the abolition of a railroad line which cuts 
across the water-front in Cambridge through what is intended to be a fine 
residential district, but so far has had no success in its undertaking, as 
financial obstacles have been too great. 

It has been able to ward off the erection of a bridge across the Charles 
near Soldiers' Ffeld which was supposed to be a temporary pile struc- 
ture. It has also been called in consultation by the Elevated Railroad 
authorities in connection with a proposed elevated structure. This struc- 
ture has now been abandoned. A tunnel will be substituted therefor. 


Cambridge, Mass. 

The Fogg Abt Museum. 
Charles H. Moore, Director. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 117, III, 93; IV, 174.) 

Accessions of original works were two Italian tempera pictures on 
panels, a "Madonna and Child," by the early Venetian master, Bartolom- 
meo Vivarini, and a "Madonna and Child with the Infant St. John," by a 
follower of the Florentine master, Giuochi, called Pesellino (1367-1446), 
Both were deposited as an indefinite loan by Mr. Edward W. Forbes. The 
following water colors were purchased out of the appropriation for fine 
arts: "Prestwich Church," by Thomas Hearne; "Lac de Joux," by J. R. 
Cozens; "Shaugh Bridge, Devon," by William Payne, and "Junction of Wye 
and Severn," by Edward Dayes. As an indefinite loan from Mr. E. W. 
Forbes in 1905 the following were received: "Ehrenbreeitstein," water 
color drawing by J. M. W. Turner; "Madonna with Angels," by Spinello 
Aretino and two ancient marble heads; from Mr. James Loeb, a valuable 
collection of fragments and moulds of Arentine ware. 

An exhibition of etchings by the late J. McNeill Whistler was made in 
the print-room during 1903-04. Seven additions were made to the Gray col- 
lection of engravings: "Calvary,'* a woodcut by Dtirer; "Jeremiah." a Fif- 
teenth Century Italian engravings of the so-called Baldini-Botticelli group; 
"Rivers of England." messotint engraving after J. M. W. Turner. 

To the collection of photographs 5.981 were added in 1903-04 and 82 ad- 
ditions to the collection of lantern slides. Photographs were lent 208 
times, to the Department of Architecture, to members of the University, 
and to schools and publishers in Boston and elsewhere. Slides were lent 114 


times to the Department of Architecture, to Radcliffe College and to schools. 

Heretofore slides and photographs were lent a good deal to outsiders, but 
it has been found of late that requests for the use of slides have so in- 
creased as to materially embarass the work of teaching. The Museum 
Committee has, therefore, voted that it is inexpedient to continue the lend- 
ing of slides to outsiders, save in exceptional cases at the discretion of the 

Persons seeking access to photographs in the cases made 1,495 visits 
during 1903-04, and of these 987 visits were by member of the University. 
The number of visits to the print department, for the study of prints not 
exposed in the wall cases, was 437, of which 389 were by members of the 

Gebmanic Museum. 

The opening of the Museum took place on Nov. 10, 1903, the notable 
feature being the formal presentation of the German Emperor's gift of 
architectural and sculptural casts. Professor Kuno Francke, in his ad- 
dress said: "Most American students have no opportunity of familiar- 
izing themselves by travel abroad with the outward aspect of mediaeval 
civilization; very few of them have seen Nuremberg or Hildesheim; very 
few can form a conception of what a Romanesque or a Gothic cathedral 
really is. The mere sight, then, of such wonderful and imposing monu- 
ments as the Naumberg Rood-screen or the Golden Gate of Freiberg, both 
given to us in full-size reproductions by the German Emperor, can not help 
being a revelation to American students. 

"This Institution is not a German museum, it is a Germanic museum. 
It is to bring together representative monuments of the German past on 
English, Dutch, Scandinavian, Swiss and Austrian soil, as well as Ger- 

A second great gift to the Museum came from German scholars, high 
officials, and men of affairs. This is a series of 55 galvanoplastic reproduc- 
tions of precious products of the German silversmith's art from the Middle 
Ages to the Eighteenth Century. 

Department of Abchitecture. 

i (For details of instruction see tabulated list of schools.) 


Gibbes Memorial Art Building. 

James Simons, W. C. Milleb, 

President. Treasurer and Rec.-Sec. 

John B. Ficken, James S. Murdoch, 

F. J. Pelzer, Corresponding Secretary. 

J. W. Barnwell, 69 Meeting St., Charleston, S. C. 

The Carolina Art Association is the outgrowth of the Charleston Art 
Club which was founded in 1858. The Gibbes Memorial Art Building, 
which was opened to the public on April 11, 1905, was a gift to Charleston 
through the bequest of $100,000 by the late James S. Gibbes. 

The opening exhibition consisted of over 300 oil paintings, mostly by 
modern American artists; some bronzes, over 200 miniatures, a group of 
water colors, a valuable collection of Japanese prints, and a loan collection 
of portraits of old Charlestonians and Carolinians painted by European 
and early American artists. 

Four pictures were purchased from the New York exhibit as gifts 
to the Carolina Art Association and Gallery: — "Midsummer in the Cats- 
kills," by Arthur Parton, was presented by Mr. James Murdoch, secretary 



of the Carolina Art Aeaociatton; "French Sbrimper." by Walter Satterlee, 
■was preHcnted by Mr. Julius Brittlebank: a "Dutch Scerie" and a "Venetiaa 
Painting," were preHented as a memorial of the late Samuel Y. Tupper, who 
was one ot the vice-presidents o( the Art Aeeociation, by his daughter, Miss 
Annie Tupper. 

A feature of the exhibition was the presentation to the gallery of a 
bronze Venus de Milo, purchased with money turned over to the Charlea- 
ton Art Club by the original woman's art club of the city, ihe Art Exhibit 
Club, and also of an '■In Memoriara" picture to the last president of the 
Charleston Art Club, Mrs. Helen Wlaley Rhett, by the members of the 
club. This picture is a water color from the New York exhibit, by F. Hop- 
hlnson Smith, entitled ■■Still Water at Sonnlng." The Carolina Art Asso- 
ciation was also the recipient of a gift, a portrait of the acting president, 
the Hon. James Simons, by the artist, Walter Florlan. 

1223 Masonic Temple, Chicago, 111, 

The Library Is open alt day and is free to any woman employed In the 
downtown district. Membership tickets are sold to those not employed 
downtown at (1 a year. 

In addition to the books, the Library contains a large collection of 
magazine articles bound and catalogued under the beads of art, literature, 
biography, etc. The Altrua Club owns about 4,000 photographs which may 
be used to illustrate talks or papers. Free classes In Greek and Roman 
history, English literature, French, art history, etc., meet in the evenings. 

In the spring of 1906 a group of water colors was shown previous to its 
being sent out to various cities by the Woman's Club. About 300 volumes 
have been added to Its collection of art iMJoks. It has held classes In art 
history In its rooms from October to May, the classes meeting once a week. 
It has a large loan collection of photographs which are lent to schools and 
study clubs. During 1904-05 5,000 photographs have circulated. 


Mss. Obosge S. Weu.u:s, 

Miag B. Bennett, 
Secretary and Treasurer. . 

Established in 1902 with the following purposes: A protection to de- 
elgners; a bureau of information where persons needing the services of de- 
signers could apply, and where designers desiring positions could register; 
to arrange exhibitions of work: to assist In establishing worlcahops for 
crafts, etc. There are 518 members. 

The first Arts Craft Exhibition was held at the Art Institute, Dec. 16, 
1902. to Jan. 10, 1903, and sales amounted to J1,97S,76. A Syllabus commit- 
tee was appointed and through its influence classes in applied i 
established at the Art Institute. The classes in pottery and In metal work 
were well attended. The employment commute obtains situations for 
members and keeps a record of names and addresses of njembera. Thia 
section is the most practical part of the Alumni's work. The second exhl. 
bltion ot arts and crafts was held from Dec. 3 to 20, 1903; 171 objects v 
sold (or t2,2S0. 

The third annual crafts exhibition was held under the joint auspices ot 
the Alumni Association and the Art Institute from March 30 to April 30, 
I90E. The gallery in which the exhibit was held was completely trans- 


formed. The walls were covered with a delicate shade of soft £nray-tan» 
the woodwork was in darker tones of grasrlsh brown and on the ledges 
at the doorways were copper boxes filled with natural yellow tulips* 
Overhead a lattice of wood was entwined with wisteria, the big clusters 
of flowers shading from lavender to purple, and purple-blue. Bay trees 
completed the picturesque effect 

The constitution was amended in 1905 that there might be an associate 
membership. This included designers who are not graduates of the Art 
Institute and whose work is up to a high standard. This Association's 
membership will be limited. 

Michigan Avenue, opposite Adams Street, Chicago, 111. 

Charles L. Hutchinson, Martin A. Ryerson, 

President. Vice-President. 

Ernest A. Hamill, Wili^am A. Angell, 

Treasurer. Auditor. 

William M. R. French, Newton H. Carpenter, 

Director. Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 138; II, p. 9; III, p. 98; 

IV, p. 175.) 

The Museum building upon the lake front, first occupied in 1893, is 
open to the public every week-day from 9 to 5, Sundays from 1 to 5. Ad- 
mission is free to members and their families at all times, and free to all 
upon Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays. On other days the admission 
is 25 cents. 

The Art School, in the same building, includes departments of drawing,, 
painting, sculpture, illustration, decorative designing, architecture and 
normal instruction. (See tabulated list of schools.) 

The actual expense of maintenance for Museum, School and Library, 
is not far from $100,000 a year which is derived from memberships, tuition 
fees, admission fees and subscriptions. The endowment amounts to about 
$220,000. Henceforth the Art Institute will receive from taxation, through 
the South Park Commissioners, the sum of $50,000 or more per annum, for 
the maintenace of the Museum. 

Statistics. 1903-04. 1904-05. 

Total membership 2,419 2,376 

Total attendance 649,957 670,809 

Sessions in Fullerton Hall 188 207 ' 

Attendance Fullerton Hall 41,862 45,003 

Accessions to Library 474 418 

Visitors to Library 51,882 51,247 

Volumes in Library 4,150 

During 1905 Benjamin Franklin Ferguson, an old and respected busi- 
ness man of Chicago, died and left $1,000,000, the income from which 
is to be expended under the direction of the Board of Trustees of the Art 
Institute, in the erection and maintenance of enduring statuary and monu- 
ments, in the whole or in part of stone, granite or bronze, in the parks, 
along the boulevards or in other public places within the city of Chicago, 
111., commemorating worthy men or women of America or important events 
of American history. 

The regular lecture courses have been maintained, and the second 
course of Scammon lectures was given in April, 1904, by Russell Sturgis of 
New York, upon "The Interdependence of the Arts," and these lectures, 
have been published^ 


Attention is called to the desirability of a systematic plan for a repre- 
sentative Ustorical collection of American paintings. 

The Kendall room, situated under the library proper, is a most valuable 
accessory to the Library by accommodating art classes with their teachers, 
wishing to consult the photographs and to discuss the works represented, 
conversation not being permitted in the Library. 

Professor Alfred Emerson, the archaeologist, has completed a descrip- 
tive catalogue of the reproductions of classical sculptures in the Elbridge 
G. Hall collection. Mr. Garrett Chatfield Pier, a young archaeologist, has 
made a complete catalogue of the Murch collection of Egyptian scarabsel 
and of the other objects in the Egyptian collection, with careful drawings. 

Important Acquisitions. 

1903-04— Model in cork of the "Temple of Neptune at Paestum;'* "The 
"Water Mill" (oil painting), by Meindert Hobbema, presented by Mr. and 
Mrs. Frank G. Logan; seven small bronze figures of animals, by Edward 
Kemeys, presented by several members; bust in bronze of the late James 
H. Dole by Johannes Gelert, presented by Mrs. James H. Dole; "Land- 
scape with Sheep in Picafdy" (oil painting), by Harry Thompson, pre- 
sented by Mrs. James H. Dole; collection of architectural casts, presented 
by Mrs. R. B. Blackstone. 

1904-05 — "Portrait of Edouard Manet" (oil painting) by Fantin-Latour; 
65 pieces of faience, presented by Mr. Alfred Duane Pell; reproductions in 
terra cotta of a Venetian doorway, Roman well from the Vatican, statue of 
David by Verrochio, statue of David by Donatello, statue of the "Charioteer 
of Delphia," etc.; "L*Astronome" (oil painting), by Roybet, presented by 
the heirs of Edward A. Driver; plaster casts of the bronze doors of the 
Boston Public Library, three pairs, presented by the artist, Daniel Chester 
French; "Family of Darius at the Feet of Alexander" (oil painting), by 
Charles Le Brun, presented by Mr. R. Hall McCormick; bronze bust, co- 
lossal, of George Washington, by Henri Gros, presented by the Field Co- 
lumbian Museum; "Portrait of Helena, wife of Hendrick Dubois" (oil 
painting), by Sir Anthony Van Dyck, presented by the children of the late 
William T. Baker; "The Castle" (oil painting), by Jacob van Ruysdael. pre- 
sented by Mr. Henry C. Lytton; "Portrait of a Man (oil painting), by 
unknown Flemish master, presented by Mr. John J. Glessner; "Montecito," 
by William Wendt, presented by friends of the artist. 

1903. Exhibitions Held and Prizes Awarded. 

Oct. 20 to Nov. 26. — Sixteenth Annual Exhibition of oil paintings and sculp- 
ture by American artists, including a special exhibition of works of 
John W. Alexander — 396 paintings and nine pieces of sculpture; four 
objects sold for $760. 

Dec. 3 to Dec. 20. — The Second Exhibition of Arts and Crafts; 171 objects 
sold for $2,280. 

Dec. 3 to Dec. 20. — One hundred and eleven works of Howard Pyle; 11 
pictures sold for $1,425. 

Dec. 29 to Jan. 4, 1904. — Eighth Annual Exhibition of the Society of 
Western Artists; three works sold for $26.50. 

Dec. 29, 1903, to Jan. 24, 1904. — Photographic salon; six sold for $50. 

Jan. 5 to Jan. 24. — A loan exhibition of works of Josef Israels and other 
contemporary Dutch painters. 

Jan. 5 to Jan. 24. — Thirty-two studies in Venice by Oliver Dennett Grover; 
two pictures sold for $650. 

Jan. 28 to Feb. 28. — The Eighth Annual exhibition of works of artists of 
Chicago and vicinity; 274 works were exhibited; pictures were bought 
by clubs for $935 ; and 11 were sold for $276. The annual prize of the 
Young Fortnightly was awarded to Frank R. Wadsworth's "Windmill, 


Adrian, Haarlem," and the Chicago Society of Artists' Medal was 
awarded to John C. Johansen for the best group of pictures. 

March 3 to 27.— Works of the International Society of Sculptors, Painters 
and Gravers of London. 

March 3 to 27. — Tenth Annual Exhibition of the Art Students* League of 
Chicago; 257 works; two sold for $8. 

March 3 to 27. — Sculptured works of Karl Bitter. 

March 3 to 27. — Thirty-two pictures by Carl Olof Eric Lindin ; two sold for 

March 31 to April 20. — Seventeenth Annual Exhibition of the Chicago 
Architectural Club; 469 works. 

April 28. — Sixteenth Annual Exhibition of water colors, pastels and minia- 
tures by contemporary American artists; 436 works. 

May 17 to June 17. — Collection of 23 paintings constituting the Chicago 
Loan Exhibition to the St. Louis Fair. 

June 16 to July 31. — Annual Exhibition of works of students of the Art 

Aug. 3 to Oct. 2. — Summer Exhibition of works of artists of Chicago. 

Oct. 20 to Nov. 27. — Seventeenth Annual Exhibition of oil paintings and 
sculpture by American artists, consisted of 434 paintings and 22 pieces 
sculpture; nine works sold for a total of $3,425. 

Nov. 15 to Nov. 27. — Annual exhibition of the Atlan Ceramic Club. 

Dec. 6 to 21. — Third Annual Exhibition of Arts Crafts; 216 objects sold 
for $2,584.50. 

Dec. 6 to 25. — Ninth Annual Exhibition of the Society of Western Artists; 
two works sold for $132.50. 

Dec. 6 to 25. — Paintings and sketches by Charles Francis Browne; nine 
pictures sold. 

Jan. 2 to Jan. 22. — Loan Exhibition of 161 portraits under the joint man- 
agement of the Art Institute and the Exhibition Committee of the 
Municipal Art League. 

Jan. 14 to 29. — Paintings by Julius Rolshoven. 

Jan. 31 to Feb. 26. — Two hundred and seventy-six works of artists of Chi- 
cago and vicinity. Pictures were bought by the clubs for a total of 
$1,950; 18 pictures were sold by the agent of the Art Institute for 
' $1,758. The annual prize of the Young Fortnightly was awarded to 
Ralph Clarkson's "Twilight Harmony." This painting also won the 
prize of $100 offered by the Chairman of the Exhibition Committee of 
the Municipal Art League for the most popular picture in the exhi- 
bition. The Chicago Society of Artists* Silver Medal was awarded, by 
the vote of the members, to Martha S. Baker, for the painting entitled 
"In an Old Gown," and this picture was bought for the permanent col- 
lection of the Municipal Art League. 

March 2 to 22. — The Salon of the Federation of the Photographic Socie- 
ties of America. 

March 2 to 22. — Eleventh Annual Exhibition of the Art Students' League; 
260 works were exhibited of which 12 sold for $117. 

March 2 to 22. — Paintings by William Wendt; four pictures sold. 

March 2 to 22. — Paintings by Mrs. Anna L. Stacey; one picture sold. 

March 30 to April 19. — Eighteenth Annual Exhibition of the Chicago Archi- 
tectural Club. 

March 30 to April 30. — Drawings by the Alumni Association of Decorative 

April 25 to April 30. — Exhibition made by the Western Drawing and 
Manual Training Association. 

May 3 to 7. — Works of Chicago newspaper artists. 

May 9 to May 28. — National League of Mineral Painters with the Thir- 
teenth Annual Exhibition of the Chicago Ceramic Association. 


May 11. — Seventeenth Annual Exhibition of water colors, pastels and min* 


Art Institute of Chicago, Chicago, 111. 

Mrs. Wm. Herbick, Nobman P. Hall, 

President . Treasurer. 

Metta Mobse, Jessie Arms, 

Vice-President Secretary. 

Exhibitions were held at the Art Institute March 3 to 27, 1904, and 
March 2 to 22, 1905. At the latter 12 works were sold for |117. 


Dexter Building, 84 Adams Street, Chicago, 111. 

E. O. Nelson, Otta A. Sn.HA, 

President Second Vice-President 

Edward B. Pattison, L. E. Dknslow, 

First Vice-President Treasurer* 

Charles H. Kable, Secretary. 

The Chicago Architectural Sketch Club was organized March 12, 1885 
incorporated June 19, 1889, and reincorporated June 25, 1898, as the Chi- 
cago Architectural Club. The Club moved into its present quarters in the 
autumn of 1904. The annual meeting is held the first Monday in May 
and regular meetings on alternate Monday evenings except during June. 
July and August. Membership consists of active, associate, allied, non- 
resident and honorary members. Annual dues are |18 for residents and 
|3 for non-residents. The allied membership has been recently established 
and consists of painters, sculptors, architectural decorative designers, arch- 
itectural engineers and landscape architects. 

The holders of the six months' traveling scholarship ($500) were T. 
B. Tallmadge in 1904 and C. H. Hammond in 1905. 


Mrs. Frederick A. Delano, Chairman, Chicago, 111. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. IV, p. 179.) 

The Chicago Public School Art Society has for 16 years worked along 
the line of school decoration, raising money by membership fees and enter- 
tainments for the purpose of beautifjring the public schools of Chicago. 
During 1904-05 |3,000 was collected, all of which was used for the decora- 
tion of one school, the John A. Hamline, in the Stock Yard District. This 
school is situated in a most neglected part of the city, and is now con- 
sidered the most beautifully decorated school in Illinois. The collection 
was shown at the Art Institute, May 2 to 7, 1905. 


Art Institute of Chicago, Chicago, 111. 

Ralph Clarkbon, Walter Marshall Clute, 

President Treasurer. 

A. B. Albright, James William Pattisoit, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

Studio Building. 

The annual meeting is held on the first Monday in April, and the 
execative board holds a regular meeting the first Monday of each month 
from November to June. 


Club rooms are in the Art Institute. The chief activity of the Society 
is in connection with the Annual Exhibitions of painting and sculpture of 
artists of Chicago and vicinity which were held at the Art Institute from 
Jan. 28 to Feb. 28, 1904, and Jan. 31 to Feb. 26, 1905. During 1904-05 
Blommers, Neuhuys, Hubbell, and other artists were entertained. 

(Names and addresses of members are entered in the Directory of the 
Amebican Art Annual.) 

Chicago, 111. 

Solon S. Beman, Howabd Shaw, 

President. Second Vice-President. 

IBVINO K. Pond, William A. Otis, 

First Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Peter B. Wight, Secretary, 
1112 Chamber of Commerce, Chicago, 111. 

Founded 1869. This Chapter held eight regular meetings in 1903, 
and ten in 1904, with an average attendance of eighteen. The Secretary 
arranged with the Art Institute to give the Chapter the use of the new 
club room in conjunction with the Municipal Art League of Chicago and 
the Chicago Society of Artists. At each meeting the Chapter partook of a 
dinner at 6 P. M. At all of the meetings, except the annual meeting in 
September, there were literary exercises. The Chapter voted to contribute 
|50 to the annual expenses of the convention of the American Institute of 
Architects, contributed $25 to the expenses of the Illinois Lien Law Asso- 
ciation, contributed $31.77 as the Chapter's share of the expenses of in- 
vestigating the Iroquois disaster. The Chapter has paid to the Art Insti- 
tute $6 from the yearly dues of each member and took up voluntary sub- 
scriptions from its own members amounting to the sum of $130 for the 
Octagon Fund. The Chapter has 56 practicing members. (Names and 
addresses of members are entered in the Directory of Architects of the 
American Art Annual.) 


Committee on Art. 

Mrs. John B. Sherwood, Chairman, 530 Monroe Street, Chicago, 111. 
Eight traveling galleries of photographs are sent out, going free to 
any club that may desire them. The committee have also sent out a 
free portfolio of water colors and etchings. Fifty-four water colors by well 
known painters were lent to the committee by the artists themselves and 
20 etchings by great masters were lent by Mr. Roullier. Portfolios of wall- 
paper and textiles with water color designs for interior decoration were 
circulated and also a case of pottery, glass and tiles. These have traveled 
over the State, being constantly in demand. During the year four paint- 
ings were sold from, the portfolio and two etchings, one of the etchings 
being the famous "Wine Glass" by Whistler. 


Ralph Clarkson, Charles L. Hutchinson, 

President. Treasurer. 

LORADO Taft, J. W. Pattison, 
Frederick Bangs, Secretary, 

Vice-Presidents. Tree Studio Building. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. Ill, p. 103; IV, p. 181.) 

The League is getting out a booklet to inform the membership of the 
condition of the parks and boulevards, which are in excellent order but 


lack art attractions. In order to wake up the people to a knowledge of 
what they lack, many free lectures have been delivered in schoolhouses 
and park halls. On the other hand, the League is trying to secure the at- 
tention of property holders to the improvements which they can make, at 
modest cost, in their neighborhoods. For this the Secretary has secured, 
during the summer, about 250 photographs — mostly of things neglected by 
the professional photographers — in the cities of Europe. These are drink- 
ing fountains, trolley and lamp-posts, improved street corners, small parks, 
pavilions in the streets and parks, and public conveniences in the streets. 
The League takes upon itself the care of neglected places as much as 

Exhibition Committee. 

Mrs W. Frederick Grower, Chairman, 
964 Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, 111. 

In addition to the regular exhibitions a Portrait Exhibition was held 
from Jan. 2 to 22, 1905. The idea originated in the Committee, and, with 
the assistance and cooperation of the Art Institute, was brought to a 
successful issue. 

Annual exhibitions of the work of Chicago artists were held at the 
Art Institute from Jan. 28 to Feb. 28, 1904, and Jan. 31 to Feb. 26, 1905. 
Talks were given by artists conducting gallery tours. Prizes were awarded 
as follows: In 1904 the Young Fortnightly prize was awarded to Frank 
R. Wadsworth's "Windmill, Adrian, Haarlem," and the Chicago Society 
of Artists' medal was awarded to John C. Johansen for the best group of 
pictures. In 1905 the Exhibition Committee prize of $100 for the best pic- 
ture or pictures by one artist, to "Twilight Harmony," by Ralph Clarkson; 
Exhibition Committee prize of $50 for best piece or pieces of sculpture by 
one artist, to group of sculpture by Julia M. Bracken; Exhibition Commit- 
tee special prize of $30 for painting, to William A. Harper; Mrs. Lyman 
A. Walton special prize of $25 for sculpture, to Leonard Crunelle. 

Twenty-five clubs held receptions or view days. The following is a list 
of the affiliated clubs with their representatives and works purchased at 
the 1905 exhibition: 

Arch6 Club. — Mrs. J. C. Hessler, Mrs. R. W. Phillips, Mrs. Charles B. 
Caldwell, and Mrs. Herman J. Hall. One hundred and fifty dollars 
was added to the purchase price of John C. Johansen's "Gray Day in 
Autumn," bought by the club last year and the picture exchanged for 
Mr. Johansen's "Picture Book." 
Altrua Club. — Mrs. A. W. Holmes. 
Austin Woman's Club. — Mrs. Edward G. Snodgrass. 
Catholic Woman's National League. — Miss Mae Lynaugh. 
Chicago Culture Club. — Mrs. J. S. Watson, Mrs. Thomas White, Mrs. 

B. Petty. 
Chicago Literary Score. — ^Mrs. J. B. Libby, Mrs. S. B. Stafford, Mrs. J. W. 

George Burton, Mrs. Charles Tracy. 
Chicago Public School Art Society. — Mrs. John B. Sherwood. 
Chicago Section Council of Jewish Women. — Mrs. Jacob Ringer. 
Chicago Society of Artists. — Mrs. Pauline Palmer, Oliver D. Grover. 
Chicago South Side Club. — Mrs. W. J. Prlngle, Mrs. J. W. Hiner. 
Chicago Woman's Aid. — Mrs. Edward J. Stransky, Mrs. Moses L. Rau, 
Mrs. Wm. Frolichstein. "Three Trees" by John C. Johansen was pur- 
chased for $200 and $50 was used for art in public schools. 
Chicago Woman's Club. — Mra. Elwood MacGrew, Mrs. George B. Carpen- 
ter, Elizabeth Head. 
Current Topic Club, Blue Island. — Mrs. F. K. Rexford, Emily Roche. 
Bnglewood Woman's Club. — Mrs. Elizabeth Rowland, Mrs. G. W. Weippiert. 
Prize of $75 awarded to "Autumn Woods" by W. C. Emerson; $75 



spent for art in public schools; and $75 for a scholarship to Art In- 

Evanston Woman's Club. — Mrs. J. S. Dickerson. 

The Fortnightly of Englewood. — Mrs. O. T. Bright. 

Hinsdale Woman's Club. — ^Mrs. Frances C. Kendrick 

Humboldt Woman's Club. — Mrs. John O. Dunn. 

Irving Park Sorosis. — Mrs. F. E. Thornton. 

Kilo Association. — Mrs. W. Frederick Grower, Mrs. George E. Colby, Mrs. 
Jean Sherwood, Miss Harriet Snider. "Fishing for Gunners'* by A. E. 
Albright, purchased for $250. 

Lake View Woman's Club. — Mrs. F. W. Freer, Mrs. W. E. Bloomfleld. 

The Matheon.—Mrs. Kathryn T. Hamill. 

Mont Clare Musical and Literary Club. — Mrs. J. H. Volk. 

Nike Club.— Mrs. David Geer. "The Suburban Exit of the Illinois Cen- 
tral, Chicago" by A. Fleury, purchased for $50. 

The Nineteenth Century Club. — Mrs. Robert J. Kerr. 

North End Club. — Mrs. N. C. Sears. 

Norwooti Park Woman's Club. — Mrs. George Odgers. 

Open Door Club. — Mrs. William A. Peterson. 

Palette and Chisel Club. — George A. Rieman. 

Raven swood Woman's Club. — Mrs. A. E. Kaltenbrun. 

River Forest Woman's Club. — Mrs. Rodolpha R. Bailey. 

Rogers Park Woman's Club. — Mrs. A. D. Lowell. 

Sesame Circle. — Mrs. W. F. Young, Mrs. J. F. Laubender. 

Travel Class. — Mrs. B. F. Quimby. 

Union League Club. — Charles L. Hutchinson. "Twilight Harmony," by 
Ralph Clarkson, purchased for $800. 

University of Chicago Settlement League. — Mrs. Lyman A. Walton. 

Wednesday Club. — Mrs. Franklin H. Martin. 

Wellesley Club.— Mrs. C. Todd Moffett. 

West End Woman's Club. — Mrs. J. B. Sherwood, Elizabeth Parker. Decora- 
tive Panel, by Julia M. Bracken, purchased for $100. 

Western Springs Woman's Club. — Mrs. Wm. A. Collins, Mrs. S. P. Blount. 

Woman's Athletic Club. — ^Mrs. J. B. McFatrich. 

Woman's Club of LaGrange. — Mrs. Julia Knapp. 

Woman's Columbian Club of the N. W. U. S. — Mrs. A. R. Martin. 

Womans' Literary Club, Millard Avenue. — ^Mrs. John Wood. 

Woman's Union of the University of Chicago. — Henrietta K. Becker. 

Woodlawn Woman's Club. — Mrs. W. W. Griggs. 

Municipal Art Gallery. 

The first purchase for this gallery was John C. Johansen's painting 
"October Sear and Gold," at the exhibition of 1903; at the 1904 exhibition 
the painting "Frost and Fog," by Adolph Shulz was purchased, and at the 
1905 exhibition the purchase was "In an Old Gown," by Martha S. Baker. 
These pictures are at present hung at the Art Institute. 

Public Library Building, Chicago, 111. 

George E. Vincent, E. G. Routzahn, 

President. Secretary. 

Charles L. Hutchinson, Lenora A. Hamlin, 

Treasurer. Director. 

Incorporated 1904; opened Feb. 23, 1905. Open free six days and two 
evenings each week. 

The* following are affiliated societies: City Homes Association of 
Chicago; Chicago Geographic Society; Neighborhood Improvement League 


of Cook County, and Chicago Vacation School Committee of Women's 

Work Is divided into the following departments: Geography, history, 
industry and commerce, transportation, the city street, hygiene, charities 
and corrections, education, recreation, public art, neighborhood improve- 
ment, administration and statistics, literature and bibliography. 

The institution is devoted to the collection and interpretation of ma- 
terial illustrating civic conditions in all countries. A permanent ex- 
hibition is held and special exhibitions and lectures. It is supported by 
public and private subscriptions and administered by a director and 
a Board of Trustees. The first loan exhibition was from Feb. 24 to 
March 25, 1905, and consisted of original drawings, models, photographs, 
maps, charts and literature, contributed by many foreign and American 


Athenseum Building, Chicago, 111. 

George A. Rieman, Fred Labson, 

President. Treasurer. 

David Hunter, Eugene F. Savage, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

142 Warren Ave., Chicago, 111. 

The last annual exhibition was held December 1 to 15, 1904. There 
are 61 members. 


C. J. NiLssoN, Henby S. Henschen, 

President. Treasurer. 

Abvid Nyholm, Secretary, 
774 Prairie Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Incorporated in 1905 under the laws of the State of Illinois. The 
scope of the Association is the promotion of art by cooperative exhi- 
bitions between the Swedish artists in this country and abroad. The 
Association consists at present of 18 active members and about the same 
number associate members — ^authors, men of science, etc. 

126 East Fourth Street, Cininnati, O. 

John Dee Wabeham, W. M. Brenner, 

President. Treasurer. 

Paul Eschenbach, Enno Meyeb, 

Vice-President Secretary. 

1309 Vine Street, Cincinnati, O. 

The Twelfth Annual Exhibition of the Cincinnati Art Club opened 
May 5, 1905, with an exhibition of pictures and a large reception at the 
Business Men's Club. On and after May 8 the exhibition was continued 
at the Closson Galleries. 


Cincinnati, O. 

George M. Andebson, G. W. Dbach, 

President Treasurer. 

H. E. Hannaford, C. M. Foster, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

Johnston Bldg., Cincinnati, O. 

Founded 1870. The Chapter held nine regular meetings in 1903, and 
nine meetings and three outings in 1904, with an average attendance 
of 25. During 1903 a number of tests upon concrete, in connec- 
tion with steel rods (ferro-concrete), were made by the Chapter; the 
general conditions and forms of contracts were revised, and at each 
meeting a competition was held among the Junior Members. In 1904 
resolutions were passed discouraging competitions for new City Hospital, 
committees were appointed to give publicity to Municipal Art Compe- 
titions of Junior Members. All meetings were opened with a dinner. 
Papers on the following topics were read: "The Manufacture and Uses 
of Brick," by Lawrence Mendenhall; "Cincinnati from its Infant Days," 
(illustrated) by John L. Shearer; "Methods of Calculating Strains on 
Concrete Beams," by Professor C. W. Marx; "Origin of Architecture," by 
G. W. Drack; "Parks and Boulevards," by A. W. Hayward; "Municipal 
Art," by A. O. Elzner; "EiVolution of Egyptian Moulds and Ornaments," 
by John Zettle; "The Education of the Modern Engineer," by Professor 
H. Schneider; "Concrete Construction," by H. N. Hooper; "Reminiscences 
of Pioneer Days and Styles," by L. Mendenhall; "A Trip Through Grand 
Canyon to California," by Professor John L. Shearer, and "Annual Ad- 
dress," by the President. The Chapter has 83 practicing members. 


M. E. Inqalls, W. W. Taylor, 

President. Treasurer, 

Charles P. Tajt, J. H. Gest, 

Vice-President. Director and Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 174; II, p. 12; III, p. 105; 

IV, p. 183.) 

The Museum is open from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. in winter, and to 6 P. M. 
in summer. Sunday, from 1 P. M. Admission twenty-five cents, except 
on Saturday and Sunday, when it is ten cents. Artists, art students, and 
other students are admitted free. Annual meeting of the Association is 
held on first Monday in March in each year; reports cover the year end- 
ing December 31. 

During 1903 the Museum endowment fund was increased by $5,000. 
a bequest from Alfred T. Goshom, the late • director of the Museum. 
The free admission of school children and the sale of package tickets 
(100 for $10) are important factors in the educational value of the 
Museum. The Museum owns its press, and the printing and distribution 
of announcements, catalogues and reports are an important part of the 
public work of the Museum; there were 266,565' registered impressions 
in 1903. J. G. Schmidlapp has given a small new building, and work upon 
it was begun in the spring of 1905. A new wing to the main building is 
greatly needed. 

Statistics: 1903. 1904. 

Gross receipts $42,811.04 $47,044.40 

Gross expenditures 42,071.48 41,637.07 

Excess of receipts 739.56 5,407.33 

Members' dues 1,430.00 1,360.00 


Number of members 157 151 

New books 40 85 

New pamphlets 194 269 

Magazines taken 15 15 

Total attendance 37,262 35,933 


Important gifts received were as follows: 

1903— From Frank Duveneck, "Portrait of William Adams," "Por- 
trait of a German Lady," and four etchings by himself; from L. H. Meakln, 
"Silvery Day," by himself, and "Wood Interior" by S. L. Wenban; from 
William H. Fry, portrait of his father, "Henry L. Fry," by Kenyon Cox; 
from V. Nowottny, oil painting, by himself, "Portrait of a Girl"; from Her- 
bert Adams, a cast of his bust of Julia Marlowe; from Reverend Alfred 
Duane Pell, 69 porcelains, and from J. W. Bullock, 38 additional book- 

1904 — The most important gift does not appear on record, as its com- 
pletion places it technically in 1905. This is the gift from Mrs. Henrietta 
Haller of a memorial collection of the work of her brother, Robert Frede- 
rick Blum, who was bom in Cincinnati and was a pupil in the School of 
Design. The collection includes paintings in oil, water colors, and pastels, 
etchings, drawings and studies in modeling for decorations — 140 originals 
and 40 reproductions; a bronze bust of Mr. Blum, by Charles H. Niehaus; 
and the Japanese books and prints, and many objects from Mr. Blum's 
studio. From Frank Duveneck, an oil painting by himself, "The Whistling 
Boy"; and two paintings by his wife, Elizabeth Booth Duveneck; from A. 
R. Valentien, a collection of water color studies of 150 wild flowers of Cali- 
fornia; from Rev. Alfred Duane Pell, 30 additional pieces of porcelains. 

The Museum purchased in 1903 a "Portrait of Rodin," by John 
W. Alexander, and "Girl Reading," by Edmund C. Tarbell, from the An- 
nual Exhibition; in 1904, from the Annual Exhibition of American Art, 
a "Still Life," by William M. Chase, and two small bronzes by Bessie 
Potter Vonnoh; a Japanese color print by Shuncho, and another in five 
parts by Toyokuni; a collection of 2,045 photographs for the Library. 
A commission was given to Thomas S. Noble to paint a portrait of the 
late Reuben R. Springer. 

1904. Exhibitions. 

Jan. — International Society of Sculptors, Painters and Gravers of London. 

Feb. — The work of Howard Pyle. 

Feb. — Eighth Annual Exhibition of Society of Western Artists. 

May — Drawings and illustrations by Frederic Remington. 

May 21 to July 11. — ^Eleventh Annual Exhibition of American Art. 

Nov. 12 to Dec. 1. — Ninth Annual Exhibition of Society of Western Artists. 

Nov. — Paintings and pastels by Hugh H. Breckenridge. 

Dec. — Paintings by L. H. Meakin. 

Dec. — Drawings, illustiiations and prints by Ethel Mars and Maud Squire. 

Dec. — ^Water colors of wild flowers by A. R. Valentien. 


Jan. to Feb. 5. — Robert Blum Memorial Exhibition. 

Jan. 28 to Feb. 28. — Pastels by J. Frank Currier. 

Feb. 11 to Mar. 5. — Paintings by Julius Rolshoven. 

April 8 to 30. — ^Water colors by members of the American Water Color 

Society of New York. 
May 20 to July 10. — ^Twelfth Annual Exhibition of American Art. 



W. W. Taylor, Harby M. Levy, 

President. Treasurer. 


First Vice-President Secretary. 

A. O. Elzneb, EIlliott H. Pendleton, 

Second Vice-President. Counsel. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 181.) 

Some official steps have been taken in the year just closed in acquir- 
ing a small park area downtown and somewhat more space for play- 
grounds in the old Deercreek Valley, within easy access of one of the 
most congested residence sections of the city. 

With the cooperation of the Cincinnati Chapter of the A. I. A. the 
Society secured Frank Miles Day, of Philadelphia, to deliver a lec- 
ture on "Municipal Improvements." Through the courtesy of the Busi- 
ness Men's Club the use of its large hall was given for the purpose. 

The Board was asked again to appoint an advisory committee on 
the subject of improvements of buildings and grounds of the University 
of Cincinnati. The statue of Cincinnatus, which formerly stood in the 
entrance hall of the City building, has of recent years been removed and 
stored away in the basement of the building, having been disfigured with 
red ink. The city had no funds for the restoration of the statue, and 
the Society addressed to the Board of Public Service a communication 
asking if they would temporarily hand over the statue to the Society 
for the purpose of restoration and erection in a suitable place. This 
the Board of Public Service has now agreed to do. 

Twelve thousand copies of a pamphlet on the planting of trees, shrub- 
beries and flowers in cities were printed and distributed in the city schools. 

The committee on school decoration has worked on a somewhat 
different line than heretofore. Instead of presenting over a hundred 
pictures and casts to one school, it was found advisable to spread the 
work over a larger field, and it has prepared selections of 20 to 25 pictures 
for several schools. One of these collections has been put in the fourth 
grade rooms of the Sherman School, Eighth and Mound streets, and simi- 
lar groups are ready for two other schools. 

The membership is 99; the total receipts of the year were $537.11, 
against total expenditures of $260.49, leaving a balance at the end of the 
year, April 24, 1905, of $1,796.75. 


Cincinnati Chapter, Cincinnati, O. 

Mbs. Fbedebick Burkhakdt, Elizabeth Bubkhabdt, 

President. Secretary. 

Founded on February 10, 1901. (For further information see report 
of the general society at Columbus.) 

18 East Fourth Street, Cincinnati, O. 

Mbs. Ida Hoixoway, Dixie Selden, 

President. Recording Secretary. 

Emma Mendenhall, Ibene Bishop, 

Vice-President. Corresponding Secretary, 

Chablotte Gbiffith, Rookwood Pottery. 

Meetings are held the second Saturday of each month, when a paper 
is read, the current art news is discussed, and an exhibition is shown. 
Exhibition of members' work was held November 26 to December 10, 1904. 


Associate members, chiefly workers in applied arts, were admitted in 
1904, and the result was a broadening of the interests of the Club. The 
Club cooperated with the Cincinnati Woman's Club in bringing about 
the largest Arts and Crafts Exhibition ever held in the city. 

Subjects for 1903-04 were: **The Rise of Classic Architecture,*' "Ap- 
plied Art," "Venice and Venetian Art," "Informal Talks on Rookwood 
Pottery," "Wood-Carving," "Mountain Mission Work," "Artists* Life in 
Paris," "Lecture on Lithography," with examples, and "Basketry." For 
1904-05 there was a Colonial Programme, and 1905-06 will be devoted to 
Florentine Art. 

The aim of the Club in 1905-06 is to maintain an exhibition and sales- 
room for handicraft. The Club has 34 active, 32 associate, and three 
honorary members. 


Chables R. Hill, R. C. Dodd» 

President. Treasurer. 

A. J. Edmondson, a. J. Olmsted, 

Vice-President. Secretaiy* 


Cleveland, O. 

Chables E. Touslet, Albert E. Skeel, 

President. Vice-President. 

Habbt S. Nelson, 

Secretary and Treasurer, 

Rose Building, Cleveland, O. 

Founded 1890. The Chapter held twelve regular meetings in 1903 
and ten in 1904, with an average attendance of eleven. Business trans- 
acted at these meetings was as follows: Protest to Court House Commis- 
sion as to excessive cost of same; recommendations to Mayor for a 
commission to revise building laws, to consist of three members, two of 
whom. are Chapter members; communication from the Builders' Exchange 
relative to uniformity of architects' plans; recommendations to City 
Hall Commission urging limited competition, instead of open; inspection 
of group plan drawings by invitation of the Group Plan Commission. 
The Chapter subscribed $500 to the Octagon Fund, November 5, 1903. 
Papers on the following topics were read: "Smoke Prevention," by A. 
W. Woodward, First Assistant Engineer; "New Building Code for the 
City of Cleveland." The Chapter has 26 practicing members. (Names and 
addresses of members are entered in the Directory of Architects of the 
Amebican Abt Annual.) 


Rose Building, Cleveland, O. 

Henbt C. Rannbt, Hebman A. Kelley, 

President Treasurer and Secretary, 

Western Reserve Building, 
Cleveland, O. 

The Museum has received the following bequests: The Kelly, about 
1600,000; John Huntington, $2,000,000; Hurlburt Estate, |600,000. Plans 
are now being formulated for an art gallery to cost upwards of 11,000,000. 



Columbus, O. 

Mbs. Chables E. Bubb, Mbs. Chables F. Clabk» 

President Treasurer. 

Mbs. E. N. Huogins, 


Corner Ohio Avenue and Bryden Road, Columbus, O. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 186.) 
An exhibition will be held in November, 1905. 


80 Winner Avenue, Columbus, O. 

Mrs E. Rath-Mebbill, Hon. Director General and Founder. 

Cincinnati Chapteb. Columbus Chafteb. 

Founded Feb. 10, 1901. Founded April 9, 1901. 

Mbs. Fbedebick Bubkhabdt, Henbietta L. Kauffman, 

President. President. 

Allene Le Count Mebvill, 
Secretary and Treasurer. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. IV, p. 186.) 

The Needlecrafters had meetings on an average of once a month, at 
which specimens of Symbolic Needlework, both ancient and modem, were 
show and explained to the members; works were lent for two exhibitions^ 
one in Richmond and the other in Boston. 

Some of the notable exhibitions planned for 1905-06 are: Samplers, 
Old American Book-Plates, Books from the Private Presses of the United 
States, Antique Needlework, including Costume, Ecclesiastical Vestments, 
Laces and Indian Art; and art of William Morris. 


199% South High Street, Columbus, O. 

J. Edwabd Obb, Fbed L. Collins, 

President. Secretary and Treasurer. 

J. D. R. Mao Eachbn, 


The Club holds regular working meetings on each Tuesday evening. 
Business meeting first Tuesday in each mont^. An exhibition is given in 
April and three entertainments are held each year for members and 

The resident membership is about 55 and an equal number of non- 


Dallas, Texas. 

Clifton Church, Mrs. E. J. Kiest. 

President. Treasurer, 

Mrs. George K. Meter, 219 Crutcher Street 

Vice-President Mrs. Sydney Smith, Jr., 

Recording Secretary. 


Corresponding Secretary. 

Organized Jan. 26, 1903. The object of this Association is to create a 
love and a knowledge of art, to advance its interests in the public schools 
of the city, and to aid and promote the welfare of the Dallas Free Public 
Art Gallery. 

The gallery already contains seven paintings and one bas-relief, and it 
is the desire and intention of the Association to add to this fine collection 
every year, either paintings or sculpture. 

The membership fee is $5.00 per annum, and entitles the holder and 
one other person to admission to all exhibitions, lectures and entertain- 
ments given by the Association during the year. 

Dayton, Ohio. 

Robert E. Dexter, Luther Peters, 

President. Treasurer. 

Albert Pretzinger, Silas Burns, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

Reibold Building, 

Founded 1899. This Chapter held five regular meetings in 1903 and 
four in 1904, with an average attendance of six. The Chapter has nine 
practicing members. 

The Chapter has been somewhat influential in securing the passage 
of improved plumbing regulations for the city, and also in discouraging 
unlimited competition for municipal services by its members. At present 
an effort is being made to have adopted a new and comprehensive code 
of municipal building laws. 

A somewhat interesting feature in connection with the Chapter is the 
fact that the individual members have associated themselves together in 
a special partnership for the purpose of rendering professional services 
for a new Young Men's Christian Association building which will cost 
from $350,000 to $400,000 and the drawings for which are now in course 
of preparation. 


Deerfleld, Conn. 

Julia P. Brown, Secretary. 

The Deerfleld Society of Arts and Crafts is a distinct body from the 
various guilds which actually produce the work done in the town. It is an 
organization of individuals, craftsmen and others interested in art in any 
form. The Society's board of directors includes one member from each 
group of craftsmen, and seeks to promote whatever is for the welfare of 
all. It appoints a special Jury to pass judgment on the work shown at the 
annual exhibition held in the Crafts Barn in Deerfleld, under the Society's 
name, but has no further control over the internal affairs of the separate 


groups. Each craft has a jury of its own and an independent business 
management, for whose dealings with its members and with the public the 
general society is in no way responsible. 

The Deerfield Society of Blue and White Needlework; Margaret 
Miller, Secretary. — The first craft established in the village, was formed 
in 1896. Its object is the revival of the household embroideries that were 
brought by the early colonists and kept true to the English tradition of 
designs until the beginning of the Nineteenth Century. The Society dyes 
its own materials after the old process in indigo, madder and fustic; each 
piece it produces bears the mark of the Society — a flax wheel holding 
the letter D in the center. Since the work is to be regarded as an art, 
and the effort to produce embroideries of the highest excellence is the 
chief aim of the Society, the management neither holds classes to teach the 
general public nor sells designs or materials. 

The Deerfield Basket Makers; Mrs. Anna V. Childs, Secretary. — ^The 
Deerfield basket makers began six years ago braiding palm leaf baskets. 
With much ingenuity there has been developed a great variety of baskets 
and boxes of all sizes. The willow withes, gathered by Deerfield brook- 
sides, are used with the bark on in pleasing colors of reddish and yellowish 

The Pocumtuck Basket Makers; Mrs. Gertrude P. Ashley, Secretary. — 
They were among the first to see the possibilities of raflSa. One chief dis- 
tinction has been their excellent color, raflfta dyed with natural colors only 
being allowed. Grass is now increasingly used in nature's soft greens and 
grays which cannot be copied by dyers. Even com husks are sometimes 
taken to help out a bold design. 

The Deerfield Rug Makers; Mrs. B. Jan Hawkes, Secretary. — They are 
following the traditions of the old-time rag carpet: Silk warp is used on 
smaller looms for pillows and table covers. 


Robert W. Speeb, Mbs. William B. Tibbetts^ 

Mayor, (Ex-oflacio.) Secretary. 

Henby Read, Chairman. 
1427 Broadway, Denver, Colo. 

The Commission is given control of all matters of art pertaining to the 
city and county, and its approval is required prior to the acquisition or re- 
moval of any municipal work of art. 

In this, the first year of its existence, the Art Commission in its ad- 
visory capacity has taken an active part in the promotion of municipal 

Denver, Colo. 

Henby Read, Edwabd Ring, 

President. Treasurer. 

William H. Smiley, R. L. Boutwell, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

415 16th Street, Denver, Colo. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 187.) 

The Club has recently added an Arts and Crafts department and in the 
Eleventh Annual Exhibition, held April 24 to May 6, 1905, gave it represen- 
tation. This curtailed the Pictorial department. In future two exhibitions, 
will be held, Arts Crafts in the autumn and Pictorial in the spring. 

Monthly meetings are held during the winter season. 



Denver, Colo. 

W. E. FiSHEB, D. R. Huntington. 

President Treasurer. 


Vice-President Secretary, 

510 Mack Block. 

Founded 1892. This Chapter held eleven regular meetings in 1903 and 
four in 1904, with an average attendance of seven. Business transacted 
at these meetings was routine and a consideration of programs for 
following competitions: Colorado World's Fair Building at St Louis, the 
Denver County Club, Denver City Library, additions to State Insane 
Asylum at Pueblo, Entrance Gate, City Park and Library Building at Col- 
orado Springs. The Chapter has 17 practicing members. (Names and 
addresses of members are entered in the Directory of Architects of the 
Amebic A.N Abt Annual. 


Art Committee. 

Mrs. John Arnold Kleinsoroe, Chairman. 
1129 Seventeenth Street, Denver, Colo. 

(For history see Vol IV, p. 188.) 


Denver, Colo. 

John F. Campion, Miss Emily H. Miles, 

President. Recording Secretary. 

John Parsons, Willis A. Marean, 

First Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Henry Read, Mrs. Henry Van Kleegk, 

Second Vice-President. Corresponding Secretary, 

1269 Logan Avenue. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. Ill, p. 109; IV, p. 188.) 

Denver, Colo. 

George H. Williamson, T. Rosert Wieqer, 

President. Treasurer. 

Fred C. Wagner, Harry J. Manning, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

535 Majestic Building, 

The Club holds its meetings on the second and last Tuesdays of each 
month and the annual meeting on the last Tuesday of February; a smoker 
is held every other month, and a competition every three months. Classes 
are held during the winter months, for free-hand drawing, design and on 
construction, which are supplemented by the sketch class in the summer, 
with trips to the mountains and surrounding country. The last exhibition 
was given in November, 1904. The present roll has 68 members, 26 of 
whom are associate, two honorary, and the balance active. 



Denver, Colo. 

Mrs. J. H. Maloney, Chairman, Art and Literature Department. 
Mrs. R. H. Worthington, Chairman, Committee on Pictures for Public 

Mrs. James H. Thomas, Chairman, Art Class. 
Mrs. Bryan Haywood, Chairman, Kindergarten Picture Gallery. 

(For history see Vol. I, p. 68; III, p. 109; IV, p. 189.) 

Since the date of the last report, the Committee on Pictures for Public 
Schools has expended $334, and the Kindergarten Picture Gallery $130 for 
photographs and other reproductions of pictures, casts and pottery. These 
have been distributed as widely as possible, chiefly in the poorer districts. 
Elsewhere the work has been continued by the schools themselves, through 
the Art Leagues, class gifts and private donations. The Woman's Club 
has required the walls to be suitably prepared by tinting or otherwise 
before making donations of pictures, and other methods pursued by this 
organization are effecting a great improvement in the appearance of 
Denver schoolrooms. 


Jefferson Avenue and Hastings Street, Detroit, Mich. 

Thomas Pitts, Fred E. Farnsworth, 

President. Treasurer and Secretary. 

John McKibbin, A. H. Griffith, 

Vice-President. Director. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 189; III, p. 110; IV, p. 189.) 

The Museum of Art is free to the public at all times; on Sunday from 
2 to 4 P. M., and all other days from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. 

The annual meeting of incorporators is held the first Monday in July. 

In the last printed report (dated July 7, 1904), an account is given 
of the transfer of the real estate owned by the Museum corporation to the 
city, thus securing for all time the cooperation of the city in return. The 
Legislature issued bonds to the amount of $50,000 for the erection of an 
addition to the building. Ground was broken in August, 1904, and the an- 
nex, dedicated June 21, 1905, adds nearly 14,000 square feet of floor space 
and provides an auditorium, two well lighted picture galleries and a 
library and print-room. 

A sum of money from Mr. and Mrs. King and $5,000 bequeathed by 
W. C. Yawkey formed a nucleus of a fund, the income from which will be 
used to purchase works of art. An annual membership with a fee of $10 
has been organized, the receipts to be used as a fund for the purchase of 
pictures for the Museum. 

Gifts include: Oil paintings, "Lighting the Range Lights," by Robert 
Hopkin, from William C. Weber, "Winter Landscape," by Mortimer L. 
Smith from Frank C. Baldwin, and various additions to the depart- 
ments of ethnology, science, natural history, coins, photographs and the li- 
brary. The King fund was used for the purchase of an oil painting, by 
Charles P. Grupp6, entitled "A Dutch Canal." 

The Sunday afternoon lectures in the galleries by the Director are 
largely attended. In 1902, 1903 and 1904, there were 38 lectures by note- 
worthy men, besides the regular Sunday talks by the Director. In Jan- 
uary, 1904, the Museum published its first issue of a quarterly "Bulletin" 
announcing lectures and exhibitions and giving many interesting notes. 
The attendance in 1904 was 93,386. 


Hundreds of objects have been lent to the different public schools 
and clubs for purpose of illustration. The large collection of photogrraphs 
has been in almost constant demand. A group of Oriental art objects from 
the Stearns collection has been arranged as a circulating exhibition and 
will be lent to any library or recognized institution on payment of trans- 
portation expenses. 

During 1903-04 there were 15 exhibitions containing 617 paintings and 
illustrations by H. Nakagawa, Birge Harrison, Miss Jeanette Guysl, A. E. 
Albright, F. E. Johnson. E. T. Hurley, O. D. Grover, Howard Pyle, Barth- 
olomeu, Winfleld L. Scott, William B. Comely, Detroit Society of Women 
Painters and Frederic Remington. 

Exhibitions. — 1904-05. 

Dec. 6 to 20, 1904. — Arts and Crafts Exhibit 

Jan. 1 to March 10, 1905. — Paintings by J. W. Alexander, C. C. Cooper, F. 
V. Du Mond, J. F. Currier, C. H. Davis, George Inness Jr., E. J. Red- 
field, C. H. Woodbury, Robert Henri and Walter Shirlaw. 

Jan. 12 to Feb. 1. — Paintings by Hugh H. Breckenridge. 

April 1. — E. C. Walker's collection of paintings lent. 

April — Ambrose Petry's collection of paintings from St. Louis, lent. 

April 17 to May 5. — Paintings by William Wendt. 

May 7 to June 1. — Paintings by members of American Water Color Society. 

June 1 to 22. — Paintings by C. Myles CoUier and R. M. Shurtleff, N. A. 

June 1 to 22. — Ralph H. Booth's collection of modem Dutch masters lent. 
Also small exhibitions of pictures by A. E. Albright, John Donovan, 

Rob Wagner, H. Nakawaga. 

Detroit, Mich. 

RiCHABD E. Raseman, James S. Rogebs, 

President. Treasurer. 

William B. Stratton, H. J. M. Gbylls, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

Wayne Co. Bank Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 

Founded 1887. The Chapter held eight regular and two special meet- 
ings in 1903 and nine regular and two special meetings in 1904, with an 
average attendance of eight. Business transacted as follows: Collaborated 
with Park Commission in preparing plans for new Casino building; un- 
isuccessful attempt to procure passage by State Legislature of Architect's 
Xiicense Law; prepared a complete new building ordinance modeled after 
the best ordinances of other cities, and later a Committee of the Chapter 
collaborated with the Committee of Detroit Board of Commerce and repre- 
sentatives of the building trades with a view to procuring a suitable 
l)uilding law for the city of Detroit; collected representative photographs 
4>f the best architectural work of Detroit and placed the same on exhibition 
in St Ijouis; actively assisted in preventing the Agricultural Department 
from encroaching upon the Mall at Washington; entertained members of 
Institute from Buffalo, Cleveland and Toledo on a visit to Detroit on Sept. 
3, 1904; took preliminary steps in establishing public comfort stations In 
Detroit. The Chapter has 23 practicing members. 


Eugene H. Taylor, Geobqe A. Hallett, 

President. Vice-President 

Fbidolin J. Heeb, Jb., Secretary-Treasurer, 
P. O. Box 1230, Dubuque, Iowa. 

Founded 1903. This Chapter held its annual meeting on September 
20 and 21, 1904, in Dubuque with an attendance of five. Motion made and 


seconded that the Treasurer be instructed to pay $50 toward the Octagon 
House Fund. The Chapter has 16 practicing members. 

Public Library, Erie, Pa. 

LoviSA Card-Catlix, Becket Warner Thayer, 

President. Treasurer. 

J. V. Yelgerhouse, Florence N. Bassett, 

Vice-President, Secretary, 

448 West 11th St., Erie, Pa. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. Ill, p. 112; IV, p. 190.) 

Exhibitions of oil paintings by American artists were held from Feb. 
30 to March 12, 1904, and Feb. 12 to March 13, 1905. 

The Erie Art Club purchased the following paintings: 

1904.— "A Lonely Shore," by E. M. Bicknell; "A Cloudy Day," by E. I. 
Couse; **Early Evening on New England Coast," by Childe Hassam; "The 
Arab," by Henry Mosler; "Showery Skies," by Arthur Parton; "In the 
Month of May," by Arthur Parton; "Fishing Schooner at Sunset," by 
F. K. M. Rehn; "Salmon and Flounder," by Arthur Woelfle. 

1905 — "Sheep in Heather," by Georgia Timpkin Fry; "A Sylvan 
Nook," by I. Pulis Lathrop; "Gray Days," by Arthur Parton; "The Con- 
test," by H. M. Walcott (first Hallgarten prize, N. A. D., 1903); and "The 
Harvest Moon," by Gustave Wiegand. 


Fort Worth, Texas. 

Mrs Charles Sghuber, Librarian. 

A loan exhibition was held in April, 1904, and consisted of pictures 
and articles of artistic and historic interest. A landscape by George 
Inness was purchased by public scription and presented to the library, as 
the nucleus for the art collection. 

The Art League presented to the Carnegie Public Library a heroic 
sized bust of the Hermes of Praxiteles. The Woman's Wednesday Club 
maintains a traveling art collection for the public schools, consisting of 
40 or 50 well framed photographs of the world's best paintings. 

Robert Montgomery has permitted his Cellini's bas-relief and 
"Head of Christ" by Murillo to remain on exhibition. Captain M. B. Loyd 
and F. Reaugh have permitted the Library to retain their pictures and 
collection of arms, and Santa Anna and Sam Houston relics. These, with 
the collection of photographs and art illustrations presented by the Anna 
Ticknor Library Association of Boston, Mass., compose the art de- 


Hartford, Conn. 

Warren R. Brioos, Leoni W. Robinson, 

President. Vice-President. 

William C. Brooklesbt, Secretary-Treasurer, 
36 Pearl Street, Hartford, Conn. 

Founded 1902. This Chapter held three regular meetings in 1904 with 
an attendance of seven. The Chapter made appropriation toward the pay- 
ment of convention expenses. The Chapter has 13 practicing members. 



uks. J. L. E-Nun^H, yk9A. F. e. a%^ 

President. \iee-Prwad«it. 

Ikl&S. Cow IX H. BiUi(».HJ^^. 

"IVeasurer akc-i Secretairy. 
^\ GiUette Street, HartfcwrOC Cg*». 

EAK'Ui\>JiI> ART S^X'mTY. 

Uarulord, Coon. 

Mas. C. C. Bt^ACH, Mbs. B. T. Wu-LiAJtis 

President Troafiur^r. 

Mas. W3£. P^u-ukb, Xbs. T. W. Rtjsshll, 
Ybs. F. G. Wiutmore, Secretary* 

Vice-Presidents, 774 Asyiuia Avenua. 

I For instruction see 'aiHiIated list at 9ciMX)l&) 


Hartford, Conn. 

Chaales Noel Flago, FBSjm&iCK L. Fobi>, 

President. Third Vice-PreBident. 

Geobge S. God^uu), Chables X Goudwln, 

First Vice-President and Librarian. Trea«irer. 


Second Vice-President. Secretary. 

The Municipal Art Society oi Hartford waa organized in October, L9<M, 
and lias a membership of about 400. It has been actively engaged in pro* 
tecting and enhancing the beauties of the city, and to this end haa pub- 
lished three "Bulletins" during the first year of its existence. 

Hartford, Conn. 
Geukge H. Stuby, Director. 
(See also Vol, III, p. 113; IV, p. 191.> 

The collection of paintings is open daily from ^ a. m. to 1 p. m.; Mon- 
days and Tuesdays free. The collection of the Connecticut Historical So- 
ciety is in fhe same ])uilding and also a large referent e aud free library. 

An important gift was received from :he Rev. Dr. Francis Goodwin, 
namely a painting, "Moonlight Scene," by Aart Van Der Neer, a Dutch 
artist who lived from 1603 to 1677. Two pictures were acquired through 
the Keney fund. One is a small Corot that was originaily purchased from 
the artist by t^he landscape painter, C. F. Daubigny, and by him be- 
queathed to his son, Karl Daubigny, and this fact is endorsed oii the back 
in the handwriting of the younger Daubigny. The other picture is a 
small Troyon, "Cattle in a Pool at Sunset." 





Houston, Texas. 

Db. Maboabet E. Holland, Mbs. H. Baldwin Rice, 

President. Treasurer. 

Mbs. Adele B. Looscan, Mbs. C. A. Jamison, 

First Vice-President. Recording Secretary. 

Mbs. H. F. MagGbeoob, Mbs. John A. McClellan, 
Second Vice-President. Corresponding Secretary. 

The Houston Public School Art League was organized March 17, 1900, 
having for its purpose the encouragement of art culture in the public 
schools. Enthusiasm on this subject had been aroused by the art talks of 
Mrs. Jean Sherwood, of Chicago. 

During the five years of the League's existence, 152 pictures and 
12 pieces of statuary have been placed in the schools. 

The Elsen and the Anderson exhibits of pictures, some amateur enter- 
tainments, nine life memberships, and assessment of dues have been the 
means used in obtaining the money necessary to carry on the work. 

The Folio Committee provides a movable collection of unframed 
mounted pictures, which are taken from school to school, remaining in 
each school one month. 


Houston, Texas. 

The decorations of the Norma Meldrum room consist of four Delia 
Robbia bas-reliefs, a replica of Mercie's "David," Houdon's bust of "Wash- 
ington," one of Barye's "Lions" and the "Crowing Cock," by Fremiet. 
the dome stands a replica of the Venus de Milo, purchased directly from 
the Louvre. It was the gift of citizens. 

John Herron Art Institute, 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

Mbs. Addison C. Habbis, Ambbose P. Stanton, 

President. Treasurer. 

Theodobe C. Steele, Maby E. Blackledge, 
May Wbight Sew all, Recording Secretary. 


Vice-Presidents. Corresponding Secretary. 

William Henby Fox, 
Director John Herron Art Institute. 

The Association is composed of about 300 members.' In 1900 it pur- 
chased property with part of the funds from the bequest to the Association 
by the late John Herron. On March 4, 1902, the building included in the 
purchase was dedicated and formally opened to the public. It was known 
as the John Herron Art Institute. In February of the same year, an art 
school was opened with J. Ottis Adams as instructor, with a corps of 

The old building, proving inadequate to the needs of the Museum and 
School, was demolished in August, 1905, and a new one is now being 
erected in its place at a cost of |100,000. Many exhibitions have been given 
by the Association, among them annual exhibitions of the Society of 
Western Artists, the National Press Artists' League, annual exhibitions 


of the Indiana Keramic Association, an exhibition by members of the 
American Water Color Society, and individual exhibitions by Charles H. 
Woodbury, A. E. Albright, Henry B. Snell, Howard Pyle, and Hachiro 

The Association possesses a permanent collection of 75 pictures, of 
which the more recent acquisitions are: Portrait of James Whitcomb 
Riley by John S. Sargent, landscapes by Charles Conner, deceased, and 
Millo Bartoluzzi, figure piece by A. Moradei, group of water colors by 
Hachiro Nakagawa, landscapes by A. J. Heymans and G. S. N. Kallstenius, 
and a figure piece by Anna Nordgren, the three latter haying been pur- 
chased at the St. Louis Elxposition. A collection of curios obtained from 
various parts of the world by Lieutenant-CcMnmander Albert Parker 
Niblack, U. S. N., is on exhibition at the Institute. 


Indianapolis, Ind. 

Thomas E. Hibbe:^. Fba^k H. Blackledge, 

President. Treasurer. 

William O. Bates, Mbs. Henbt H. Fat, 

First Vice-President. Secretary, 

Bra:vdt Steele, 38 West Michigan Street. 

Second Vice-President 

Organized and incorporated in June, 1905, this Society proposed to 
establish a permanent exhibition. 

This exhibition is intended to include stained glass, pottery, textiles, 
embroidery, lace, metal work, jewelry, decorative painting, photography, 
stone and wood carving, furniture, printing, bookbinding, and, in fact, the 
products of every handicraft, capable of original, artistic treatment. 
These exhibits will include not only the work of local craftsmen but also 
that of a few of the most noted producers of other sections of the country. 
A jury of experts will pass upon all work offered for exhibition. Every- 
thing placed on exhibition will be offered for sale. 

A payment of |5 will secure one share of stock and a membership in 
in the Society, and the annual dues, payable for 1906 and subsequent years 
will be |5 for each member. To actual art craftsmen a reduction of these 
rates is accorded. A life membership, free of annual dues, may be had by 
a payment of |50. 

First exhibition to be held at 21 East Ohio Street in the autumn of 

Indianapolis, Ind. 


President. Secretary. 

Founded 1887. 


Ithaca, N. Y. 

J. FoaxsB WABincB, A. C. Phelps, 

President Treasurer. 

J. H. PiKBcz, C. A. MAJEtrnf, 

Vice-President. Secretary, Cornell HeU^ts. 

Founded 1887. The Chapter held one regular meeting in 1908 and one 
in 1904, with an average attendance of eight The Chapter has 28 prac- 
ticing members. 



College of Architecture, CJornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Jules Axdr£ Smjth, Charles E. Cutler, 

President Treasurer. 

WicKHAM Taylor, Hei^ry P. Rogers, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

Competitions followed by exhibitions. 


Jacksonville, 111. 
Mrs. Thos. J. Pfti^er, President. 


37 Emory Street, Jersey City, N. J. 

Dr. Henry S. Drayton, Henry Harrison, 

President Vice-President. 

Alexander McLean Jr., Treasurer and Secretary. 

37 Emory Street. 

The last exhibition was held May 23, 1905. 


Jersey City, N. J. 

John P. Capen, Thomas Cressy, 

President Second Vice-President 

Fred W. Wentworth, George W. Von Arx, 

• First Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Hugh Roberts, Secretary. 
1 Exchange Place, Jersey City, N. J. 

Founded 1900. This Chapter held eight regular meetings in 1903 and 
nine Chapter and eight Board of Directors, in 1904, with an average at- 
tendance of twelve. Business transacted at these meetings was as follows: 
Engaged in securing new Tenement House Law for State of New Jersey, 
prosecution of persons violating Architects' Registration Law, securing 
State Commission to assist in getting the best possible buildings for the 
State and securing uniform building laws for the various cities, etc. Pa- 
pers were read as follows: "The Improvement of Washington" by Glenn 
Brown, "Styles in Modem Architecture" by Professor A, D. F. Hamlin, 
"Public Architecture" by Professor Warren P. Laird, "Talks on General 
Topics," "Concrete and Steel Construction" by J. F. Simpson. "Architec- 
tural Inspiration" by Arnold H. Moses, "The Architects* Registration 
Law" by Messrs. C. P. Baldwin, A. Holland Forbes, and James F. Harder. 
Others were read by J. W. Dow and Charles P. Baldwin. The Chapter has 
45 practicing members. 


Kansas City, Mo. 

F. B. Hamilton, George M. Siemens, 

President Treasurer. 

John Van Brunt, Walter C. Root, Secretary, 

Vice-President 401 Postal Telegraph Bldg. 

Founded 1890. The Chapter held eleven regular meetings in 1903 and 
eight in 1904 with an average attendance of eight. The Chapter has 24 
practicing members. 


uni\t:rsity of kaxsas. 

WfLLiAM A. GRimTH, ProfeflBOT of Drawing and Painting. 
AixxA^TDCR M. WiLooz, CoratOT of Classical Mnseion. 

The Maaenm contains fnll-sized plaster casts of a number of Greek 
statues, a model of the Acropolis, engravings, photographs, etc. There is 
an annual exhibition of works of art and lectures on sobjects related to 
fine arts. 

In NoYember, 1903, the exhibition consisted of 20 paintings from tbe 
permanent collection of the Carnegie Institute of Pittsburg, 44 paintings in 
the Brrnwood collection belonging to Mrs. B. W. Woodward, and 100 etch- 
ings from the collection of Professor Frank O. Marrin of the University. 

The exhibition held Dec. 26, 1904, to Feb. 1, 1905, consisted of 64 oil 
paintings. 24 having been lent by Samuel T. Shaw of New York and 
these included 14 to which the "Shaw Fund" of 11,500 had been awarded 
at the annual exhibitions of the Society of American Artists; a collection 
of 30 rubbings from English monumental brass tablets made by Wilbur C. 
Abbott; and 54 book-plates from the collection of Arthur W. Clark. 


Lfincoln, Neb. 

F. M. Hall, Claba Walsh, 

President. Secretary. 

T. MoRET HoDOMA^, A. G. Greexlee, 

Vice-President Treasurer. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 195; III, p. 115; lY, p. 194.) 

The Nebraska Art Association, which seemed in its early incipiency 
an experiment, has grown to be a permanent institution. It holds an 
exhibition annually, always durings the holiday season and continuing two 
weeks in January. The object is to advance the interests and promote art 
culture in Lincoln and the State of Nebraska, and especially to encourage 
art education in the public schools. ESach year a picture is offered to the 
school having the largest attendance. This causes a friendly rivalry, and 
the result has been most satisfactory. 

The Tenth Annual Exhibition was held Dec. 26, 1903, to Jan. 16, 1904. 
and consisted of 98 paintings by American artists. 

In 1904-05 works were drawn largely from the St. Louis Exposition. 
It has been the policy of the Association to purchase a picture each year 
with a view to a permanent art gallery. In 1905, however, casts were pur- 
chased instead. 


Los Angeles, Cal. 

A. F. Rosenheim, August Wackerbabth, 

President. Secretary. 

John Parkinson, f^aiNAND Pabkmentieb, 

Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Founded 1894. This Chapter held three regular meetings in 1903 and 
five in 1904, with an average attendance of twelve. The Chapter has 33 
practicing members. (Names and addresses of members are entered in the 
Directory of Architects of the American Art Annual. 




Bfarion, Ind. 

J. H. Forrest, R. C. Houston, 

President Secretary. 

W. A. Fankboner, Ida Gruwell, 

Treasurer. Librarian. 

The first annual exhibition was held in the Art Rooms of the Library 
from Feb. 1 to 20, 1905, during which time there were about 20,000 visitors. 
The exhibition consisted of 62 oil paintings by American artists, a collec- 
tion of. 56 water colors by H. Nakagawa, of Japan, and a loan collection 
of 16 pictures by foreign artists. 

The showcases in the main Museum room are the gift of the Imperial 
Japanese Commission at the St. Louis Exposition in 1904. 


li^lwaukee, Wis. 

George Raab, Curator. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 205.) 

Additions within the past ten years include "Silent Devotion," by Carl 
Marr; "Street Scene in Venice," by Eugen Von Blaas; "Seeing Them Off" 
and "The Forester's Family," by Thomas Faed; "Morning in Brittany," by 
Henry W. B. Davis; "The Old, Old Story," by B. J. Blommers; "Going to 
tne Rescue," by Joseph Wapfner, and "Ocean Surges," by Peter Graham. 

456 Broadway, Milwaukee, Wis. 


President. Treasurer. 

H. W. BuEMMiNG, E. O. KuENzu, Secretary, 

Vice-President 82 Wisconsin Street. 

During 1904 this Club became affiliated with the Architectural League 
of America. 


Public Library Building, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Jessie MoMillan, Librarian. 

The City Library building is owned by the city but collections belong 
to the Athenseum. In 1870 Dr. Kirby Spencer died, leaving his property 
in trust to the Athenseum, the income to be devoted exclusively to the 
purchase of books. Up to date the library has received about |150,000. 

While the provisions of the Spencer bequest preclude the purchase of 
photographs, the Athenseum possesses a small general fund which is drawn 
upon occasionally to buy such photographs as are urgently needed to sup- 
plement the collection of art books owned by the Athenseum. In this way 
the library has aquired a representative collection of Copley prints illus- 
trating modern American mural painting; about 25 old colored Japanese 
prints by Kunisada, Hirosige, etc.; five large Hegger photographs illus- 
trating the different periods of architecture, which are hung in the art 
book room; and 200 Arundel chromo-lithographs. 



Minneapolis, Minn. 

Mbs. H. S. Woodruff, Mrs. Susan Northfuxd, 

President. Treasurer. 

EiDiTH Griffith, Grace Whttten, Secretary, 
Vice-President 1529 East Lake Street, 

Last exhibition was held Nov. 15 to 21, 1904, when there were 296 


Public Library Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 

JoHiT B. Gilfuxan, W. Y. Chute, 

President. Vice-President. 

Mrs. Emma E. Beard, Secretary-Treasurer. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 207; III, p. 116; IV, p. 195.) 

The Minneapolis Society of Fine Arts has steadily grown to a member- 
ship of 600 and has maintained, since 1884, the Minneapolis School of 
Fine Arts, which is now almost self-supporting. The Fifth Annual Art 
Exhibition was held from Nov. 7 to 27, 1904. (For details of instruction 
see tabulated list of schools.) 


W. C. Whit:!^y, E. p. Bassford, 

President. Vice-President. 

B. P. Oyermire, Secretary-Treasurer. 
704 Sykes Building, Minneapolis, Minn. 

This Chapter was reorganized Oct. 9, 1903. It has held six regular 
meetings, with an average attendance of six. The Chapter has 24 prac- 
ticing members. 


Minneapolis and St Paul, Minn« 

Cecil Bayliss Chapman, A. R. Van Dyck, 

President (Minneapolis.) Treasurer (Minneapolis.) 

W. L. AxBAiT, Ralph Mather, 

First Vice-President (St. Paul.) Director (St. Paul.) 

Jacob Stoite, Jr., T. A. Cresswell, 

Second Vice-President (Minneapolis.) Secretary, 

Hal H. Eads, 649 Endicott Bldg. 

Director (Minneapolis.) St Paul, Minn. 

Organized Jan. 22, 1904, and the youngest member of the Architectural 
League of America. 


Carnegie Library, Nashville, Tenn. 

Db. H. Z. Kip, Kobert Watkh^s, 

President. Treasurer. 

Louise Jennings, Secretary, Franklin Road. 
The first annual exhibition will be held from Not. 1 to 15, 1906. Th# 
exhibition will be shipped as a whole to Atlanta, Ga., where it will be seen 
Nov. 28 to Dec. 12. 



Newark, N. J. 

J. C. Dana, Librarian. 

The volumes in its Fine Arts Collection number 3,340 and it has a 
large collection of pictures, arranged by subjects, including several thou- 
sand portraits. 

1903. ExHisrrioNS. 

Nov. — Pictures for the decoration of schoolrooms and libraries. 


Jan. 23 to Feb. 13. — ^Paintings lent by Newark citizens. 

March 5 to 20. — Paintings lent by Newark and New York collectors. 

Nov. 9 to 25. — Fac-similes of the works of Durer. 


March 4 to 15. — Japanese colored wood-engravings, lent. 
March 18 to April 2. — Paintings lent by American artists. 
April 15 to May 3. — Blbridge Kingsley's wood-engravings, lent. 
May 17 to June 1. — Newark History Exhibit. 


Y. M. C. A. Building, 152 Temple Street, New Haven, Conn. 

6. Albebt Thompson, Geobge H. Langzettel, 

President. Secretary, 

725 Whitney Avenue. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. IV, p. 196.) 

Fourth Annual Exhibition was held April 18 to May 7, 1904; the Fifth 
Annual Exhibition from April 27 to May 18, 1905. There are 42 active 
members, five honorary and 112 associate. 


(For Jarvis Gallery of Italian Art and Trumbull fiallery of Historical 

Portraits see Vol. I, p. 214.) 

Trowbridge Lecture Course. 

Nov. 17. — "Florentine Renaissance in Art" 
Nov. 25.— "Raphael and His Time." 
Dec. 1. — "Nuremberg and Albrecht Diirer." 
Dec. 8. — "Jean Francois MiUett." 
All by Professor John F. Weir. 


March 16. — "Developments of Style in Architecture," by Thomas Hastings. 
March 23. — "Characteristics and Tendencies of the Potter's Art," by Stur- 

gis Laurence. 
March 30. — "John S. Sargent: Portrait Painter," by Charles H. Caffin. 
April 6. — "Character and Style in Art Expression," by Professor John 

Ward Stimson. 
April 13. — ^"Leonardo Da Vinci," by Professor John H. Niemeyer. 

(For details of instruction see tabulated list of schools.) 



7321 Felicia Street, New Orleans, La. 

G. R. Westfeldt, S. W. Weis, 

President. ^ Second Vice-President. 


First Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer. 

The Art Association of New Orleans is the consolidation of the yarious 
art interests of that section. The First Annual Exhibition of paintings 
held in the spring of 1904 resulted in sales of seven pictures. The 
Association bought a marine in water color by Charles H. Woodbury. At 
the Second Annual Exhibition, March 11 to 25, 1905, the Association 
bought B. W. Redfield's "Grain Fields." 


New York, N. Y. 

Eugene V. Bbewsteb, Capt. John Russell, 

President. Treasurer. 

Emma L. Ostbandeb, Mabgabet H. MacCulloch, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

430 Van Buren Street. 
Borough of Brooklyn, 


Room 1, 167 Columbus Avenue, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

Mbs. L. W. Holgombe, Mbs. Richabdson, 

President Treasurer. 

Miss Beach, Mbs. Thos. H. Neilson, 
Kate Rafteb, Secretary, 

Vice-Presidents. 131 East 43d Street. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 240.) 

* The American AsAociation of Allied Arts rented a studio for the first 
time in November, 1904. They have had there a permanent exhibition of 
member's work and also the regular spring exhibition in April. Lessons 
have been given, and classes held in mineral and water colors, and there 
is a kiln in connection with the studio for firing china. Members have 
been at home to friends every Saturday afternoon, and will continue to be 
during the coming season. 


215 West Fifty-seventh Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

HowABD Russell Butleb, Hobace M. Babbt, 

President Secretary. 

Francis C. Jones, William Bailey Faxon, 

Vice-President Treasurer. 

(For history and foundation see Vol. I, p. 240; III, p. 120.) 

Annual meeting first Monday in November. 

2JEW YORK 193 



1271 Broadway, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 

Archer M. Huntington, Henry Russell Drowne, 

President Corresponding Secretary. 

Daniel Parish Jr., Charles Pryer, 

Richard Hoe Lawrence, Treasurer. 

Vice-Presidents. S. Whitney Dunscomb Jr., 

Bauman Lowe Belden, Librarian. 

Recording Secretary William Poillon, Curator. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 241; III, p. 121; IV, p. 199.) 

Regular meetings have been held and 45 new members were added to 
the roll. The usual additions have been acquired in the library and the 
collections of coins and medals have received very important additions in 
Greek and Roman gold coins, Roman denarii and mediaeval and modern 
silver pieces; also many Masonic medals and some valuable decorations 
of the patriotic and historical societies .of the United States. 


New York, N. Y. 

William J. Baer, Thomas R. Manley, 

President Secretary and Treasurer, 

Laura C. Hills, 151 Midland Avenue, 

Vice-President Montclair« N. J. 

Exhibitions were held at the galleries of M. Knoedler & Co., Jan. 23 to 
Feb. 6, 1904, and the Sixth Annual Exhibition, Feb. 4 to Feb. 18, 1906. 


Baer. William J. Joseph!, Isaac A. 

Beckington, Alice. Kendall, Margaret. 

Blancbard, Ethel. MacDougall, John A. 

Brewer, Alice Ham. Manley, Thomas R. 

Emmet. Lydia Field. Strean. Maria J. 

Fuller, Lucia Fairchild. Whlttemore, William J. 
Hills, Laura Coombs. 

Addresses of members will be found in the Directory of Painters of the "American 
Art Annual." 

215 West 57th Street, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 

Board of Directors: 

J. C. NicoLL, James Symington, 

President Treasurer. 

Cablton T. Chapman, Secretary, 58 West Fifty-seventh Street 

Henry B. Snell, Chables C. Cubban, 

W. Gbanville Smith, Abthitb I. Kelleb. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 242.) 

The annual meeting is held the third Wednesday in March. The next 
will be March 21, 1906. Meetings also the third Wednesday in November 
and January. 

The Thirty-seventh Annual Exhibition was held at the American Art 
Galleries April 29 to May 13, 1904; the Thirty-eighth Exhibition at the 
National Arts Club March 10 to 27, 1905, when the exhibits were limited 



to Mie worlis o£ membera* Tlie Evans prize ot $3iH) watj awanieU in. 1304 
to Charles Mente for "The Old Mili Dam. in Winner/' and in 1305 ttr W.. 
Granville 3m*rji for 'The Bay.' 

During I3o4-u5 a group ot paintings was sent on a oircuiar ^tziiihituiiL 
tx) St. Louis, Chicago, Cincinnati and Buffalo. Out of a rotal of 100 gxuid- 
ings 1^ were sold in Buffalo, and three in ^.he ocher (iities* 

3lBMB£Uit3Hip List. 

Aii(ir»:bbt:ti ■}( :utfmbers will ^ found m nlie Directory oi Paintera- at the "AzBeiieaii 

-U*t .Vnnual." 

.Uibatt, -V^nua D. 
Abbey, Edwin A, 
Anderson, Abram A. 
Anthony, \, V. 3. 
Beckwitb, f. CarroU. 
Blashfbeld, B. H. 
Br i Cher, A, T. 
Bridges, Fidelia. 
Brown, J. G. 
(niapman, Carlton T. 
<niMe, W. 3(L 
Church. F. 3. 
Cllnedlnat, B. West. 
Colman, 3amueL 
•Cooper. <:olin Campb«U. 
Couse, EL Irving. 
Crane, Bruce. 
Curran, Charles G. 
r>fe Luce, Percivai. 
De Thuiatrup, T. 
Dielman, Frederick. 
Drake, W. H, 
Earle, L. C. 

Baton. Charles Warren. 
BdwardJS George Wbarton. 
Fenn, Harry. 
Fredericks, Alfred. 
Fretir, Frederick W. 
Crepn. Frank Russeil. 
Cuerin, Jules. 
Hamilton. Hamilton. 
Hassam. Childe. 
Hen n easy, W. J. 
Henry, B. L. 
Herter. Albert. 
Homer, VVlnalow. 
Jones, Francia C. 
Jon« fl. H. Bolton. 
Keller. Arthur I. 
Llppinoott, Wm. H. 
Magrath, William. 
Maynani, Geo. W. 
McCord, Geo. H. 
Mente. Chas. 
Metcalf, Wlllard L. 
Millet, Frank D. 
•Mora, F. Lmia. 
Moran, L6on 
Moran, Percy. 

.Vicholla, Rhoda Holmes. 

M.uran, Thinnaa.. 
Moaer, James Henry. 
Aiuiirmann« Hcsnry. 
Mlurphy, J. Francis.. 
Newell. Hagh. 
N^coU, J. C. 
Oehtman, Lecmard. 
Palmer. Walter Ii. 
Parsousr Charles. 
Parton, Arthur. 
Perry, EL Wood. 
Piatt, Charles A. 
Post, W. Merritt. 
Potthast. Edward H. 
PraniaimikofF, Ivan P. 
Ppcxitor, A. Phimister. 
Ranger. H. W. 
Rehn, P. K. M. 
Robinson, Will 3. 
Satterlee, Waiter. 
Schilling, Alexander. 
•Schneider, W. G. 
Shelton, Geo. P. 
Shirlaw, Walter. 
Shurtleff. R. M. 
Smedley, William T. 
Smillie, G^eorge H. 
Smlllie. James D. 
3miUi«, N. S. J. 
Smith, F. Hopkinaon. 
Smith. W. Granville. 
Smith, Henry P. 
Snell. Henry B. 
Sterner. Albert. 
Symington, James. 
Tiffany. Louis C. 
Tryon. D. W. 
Turner, A. M. 
Turner, C. Y. 
Turner, Ross* 
Walker, Horatio. 
Waterman, Marcus. 
Weir, J. .cVldeu. 
WeWon. C. D. 
Whittemore. Wm. J. 
Wiggins, Carleton. 
Wiles, Irving R. 
* Yates. CuUen. 
Zogbaum, Rufus F. 

Associate MBMSKSti. 

Sherwood, Rosina Emmet. 


215 West Flfty-fieTenth Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

N«w York, N. Y. 

RicHABo HowL^ND HuNT, President. L. C. Hoi^e>. Treasurer. 

Karl Brrna, ( Vice-Presidents. William Makto Aikew, 

Joseph Laubib, s ^*^^^*''"»^''" "* Secretary. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 252.) 

Annual meeting is held the first Tuesday in Msky ( next will be May 1, 
1906). Regular meeting the first Tuesday of each month during the seasojOL 



At the monthly meetings the discussions were upon the subjects inti- 
mately related to the architectural development of the city of New York. 
In addition three special lectures were given during each exhibition. Sat- 
urday afternoon receptions were inaugurated in connection with the 

The New York Chapter of the A. I. A. has offered a medal to the 
author of a distinguished executed work of architecture represented in 
the exhibition. No award was made in 1905. 

Nineteenth Annual Exhibition was held Feb. 14 to March 5, 1904; the 
Twentieth from Feb. 12 to March 4, 1905. 

Prizes were awarded in 1904 to the following: The gold medal to J. 
W. Cresswell Corbusier; silver to Charles Crothers Grant; President's 
bronze medal to Chester Loomis; Henry O. Avery prize of |50 to Roger 
F. Burnham. In 1905, the gold medal to Carleton Monroe Wilson ; silver to 
Harry S. Waterbury; only an honorable mention instead of President's 
medal, to Louis Rhead; and the Henry O. Avery Prize to Herbert R. 

Artist Members. 

Those not architects are marked as follows: (P.) Painter; (S.) Sculptor; (I.) Illus- 
trator; (W. A. A.) Worker In Applied Arts; (B.) Engineer; (L. A.) Landscape Architect. 

The names of members elected since 1903 are marked with an asterisk. Addresses 
will be found in the Directories of the "American Art Annual." 

Adams, Herbert. (S.) 

•Aiken, William Martin. 

•Alden, Frank E. 

Alexander, John W. 

Alfano, VincMizo. (W. A. A.) 

Andrews, S. W. 

Anthony. Holland C. 

Armstrong, D. Maitland. (W. A. A.) 

Aspinwall. J. Lawrence. 

Atterbury, Grosvenor. 

Bacon, Francis H. 

Bacon, Henry. 

Baker, James Barnes. 

Baldwin, Charles P. 

•Ballln, Hugo. (P.) 

Bannister. William P. 

•Barber, Donn. 

Barber, Joel D. 

Barney, John Stewart 

Bartlett, George M. 

Bates, William A. 

Beatty, W. Gedney. 

Beck, Otto Walter. (P.) 

Beers, William H. 

Bell, Algernon S. 

•Benedict, Bli. 

Berg, Charles I. 

Berg, Louis de Coppet 

•Betts, Edward L. 

Birge, Charles Eliot. 

Bissell, George E. (S.) 

Bitter. Karl. (S.) 

Blackall, Clarence H. 

Blackledge, Prank H. 

Blashfleld, Edwin H. (P.) 

Borglum, Gutzon. (S.) 

Boring, William A. 

Boyd, David K. 

Boyle, John J. (S.) 

Bragdon, Claude Fayette. 

Brainard, Owen. 

Breck. George W. (P.) 

Brendon, Charles. 

Brenner, Victor D. (S.) 

Brewster, George T. (S.) 

Bridgman, F. A. (P.) 

Briggs, Warren R. 

•Brigham, W. Cole. (P.) 

Brite, James. 

Brockway, Albert L. 

Brown, A. Wallace. 
Brown, David R. 
Brown, Louis A. 
Brunner. Arnold W. 
Buchman. Albert. 
Bush-Brown, H. K. (S.) 
Butler. Howard Russell. (P.) 
Cady. J. Cleveland. 
Caldwell, Charles H. 
Caldwell, E. F. 
Calvert, Louis Lay. (E.) 
Canfleld, B. K. (S.) 
Canfleld, Von Beck. 
Capam, Harold A. (L. A.) 
Carpenter, Charles E. 
•Carr, Charles De Harford. 
Carrel, H. C. 
Carrdre, John M. 
Casey, Edward Pearce. 
Cauldwell, L. G. (W. A. A.) 
Cauldwell, S. M. 
Chapman. Henry Otis. 
Child, Edwin B. (P.) 
Ciani, Victor. (S.) 
Cl-arke, Thomas Shields. (S.) 
Clinton, Charles W. 
Cockcroft, Edward T. 
Coffin, William A. (P.) 
Colt, Stockton Beekman. 
Conway, John S. (S.) 
Cordes. Aug. W. 
Coulter, W. L. 
Couper, William. (S.) 
Covell, William S. 
Cox, Kenyon. (P.) 
Coxhead, John H. 
Cram, Ralph Adams. 
Crowninshield, Frederic. (P.) 
Cummings, James Oliver. 
Curtis, William Fuller. (W. A. 
Cutler, James G. 
Cutler, J. Warren. 
Dallin, Cyrus E. (S.) 
Darrach, James M. A. 
D'Ascenzo, Nicola. (P.) 
Davis. Albert E. 
Davis. Frank L. (W. A. A.) 
Davis. Irving P. 
DeForest, Lockwood. (P.) 
Deming, E. W. (P.) 



Detwiller. Charles H. 

Dillon, Arthur. 

Dirnond, J. Renwick. 

Din kel berg, Frederick P. 

D'Oench, A. P. 

Donaldson, John M. 

Drake, Alexander W. (I.) 

Duboy, Paul. 

Du Pais, John. 

DuMond, Prank Vincent. (P.) 

Duncan, John H. 

Dunsmore, John Ward. (P.) 

Eames, William S. 

Edwards, Charles. 

Edwards, Eldward B. (I.) 

Eidlitz, Cyrus L. W. 

Ellis, E. L. 

Emery, M. L. 

Farnham, Paulding. (W. A. A.) 

Faxon, John Lyman; 

Ferguson, William W. 

Ferree, Barr. 

Ferry, George B. 

Flagg, H. Peabody. (P.) 

Posdick, J. William. (W. A. A.) 

Fox, Mortimer J. 

Freedlander, Joeeph Henry. 

Freeman, George A. 

French, Daniel Chester. (S.) 

French, Harry L. 

•Frye, Charles C. 

FuUer, A. W. 

Gelert, Johannes. (S.) 

Gellatly, John. 

Gibson, R. W. 

Gifford, Charles Ailing. 

Gilbert, B. L. 

Gilbert, Cass. 

Gilbert, C. P. H. 

Gillespie, Charles H. 

Goodhue, Bertram G. 

Goodwillie, Frank. 

Grafly, Charles. (S.) 

Graiiam, Robert Dun. 

Green, Edward B. 

•Green, Franklin A. 

Greene, Ernest. 

Griffin, Percy. 

Griffith, Vincent Colyer. 

Gudebrod, Louis A. (S.) 

•Gurd, John A. 

Haight, Charles C. 

Hamlin, Alfred D. F. 

Hapgood, Edward T. 

Harde, Herbert S. 

Hardenburg, H. J. 

Harder, J. F. 

Harley, Charles R. (S.) 

Harlow, Alfred B. 

Harney, George B. 

Harris, William L. (P.) 

Hartley, J. S. (S.) 

Harvey, Eli. (S.) 

Haskell, Stevens. 

Haskell. William C. 

Hastings, Thomas. 

Haydel, Abner T. 

Hays, Austin. (S.) 

Heins, George L. 

Herter, Albert (P.) 

Herts, H. B. 

Hewlett, James M. 

Hickman, Louis C. 

Hill. H. A. 

Hirsch. Frederick R. 

Hiss, Philip. 

*Holden, Frank Howell. 

Holden, L. C. 

Holzer, J. A. (P., S.) 

HcH>pin, Francis L. V. 

Hombostel, Henry. 

Howard, John Galen. 

Huckel, Samuel, Jr. 

Hull, Washington. 

*Hunt, Joseph H. 

Hunt, Richard Howland. 

Hunter, J. Dickinson, Jr. 

Hunting, Walter C. 

Huss, George Martin. 

Hynes, J. P. 

Ingle, John W. 

Inglis, James S. 

Isham, Samuel. (P.) 

Israels, Charles H. 

Jackson, A. C. 

Jacobsen, John C. 

Jardine, John. 

Johnson, Henry Albert. 

Jones, Francis C. (P.) 

Jofiselyn, Edgar A. 

Kaldenberg, P. R. (S.) 

Keister, George. 

Keller, Georere. 

Kendall, William M. 

Kent, W. W. 

Kisaam, Henry S. 

Knowles, Wilbur S. 

Koen, Terence A. 

Kohn. Robert D. 

Kontl, Augustus S. (S.) 

La Parge, Bancel. (W. A. A.) 

La Parge, C. Grant 

Lamb, Charles R. (W. A. A.) 

Lamb, Frederick S. (W. A. A.) 

Lamb, Charles R. 

Lathrop, Francis. (P.) 

Lauber, Joseph. (P.) 

Lawrence, Warrington G. 

Leavitt, C. W., Jr. (L. A.) 

Le Brun, Michel M. 

Leeming, Woodruff. 

Lemon, Frank. (S.) 

Leo, Richard L. 

*Levi, Julian Clarence. 

Lichtenauer, J. Mortimer. (P.) 

Link, Theodore C. 

Little, Willard P. 

Livingston, Goodhue. 

Locke, Alexander S. (P.) 

Loeb, Louis. (P.) 

*Long, Birch Burdette. 

Loomis, Chester. (P.) 

Lopez, Charles. (S.) 

Lord, Austin Willard. 

Lucas, Herbert. 

Ludlow, William Orr. 

Lukeman, Au<gustus. (S.) 

Lynch, Elliot 

Mackenzie, Clinton. 

Mackintosh, Alexander. 

MacMonnies, Frederick. (S.» P.) 

MacNeil, H. A. (S.) 

Maginnis, Charles D. 

Manning, A. J. 

Marsh, A. L. C. 

Marsh, Fred Dana. (P.) 

Martin, Frank H. 

Masqueray, E. L. 

Matthews, Charles Thompson. 

Maynicke, Robert 

McGuire, Joseph Hubert 

McKim, Alexander Rice. (E.) 

McKim, Charles F. 

Melendy, George E. 

Mellen. N. C. 

Mersereau, William H. 




Metcalf, Fred L. 

Meyer, George W. 

Miller, W. H. 

Miranda, Fernando. (S.) 

Moeller, Edgar J. 

•Moore, Frank A. 

Mora, F. Luis. (P.) 

Moran, Horace. (W. A. A.) 

Morris. Charles. 

*Mosley, Richard K. 

Mott, Charles T. 

*Mulliken. Harry B. 

*Murchison, Kenneth M. 

Napier, Arthur M. 

Nash, Thomas. 

Nickerson, Edward I. 

Niehaus, Charles H. (S.) 

Nute, F. S. 

O'Connor, Michael J. 

Olmstead, Frederick Law, Jr. (L. A.) 

O'Sullivan, John F. (W. A. A.) 

Owen, Walter T. 

Palmer, George C. 

Parfltt, Albert Edward. 

Parfltt, Walter B. 

Paris, William F. (W. A. A.) 

Parish, Wainwright. 

Pelton, Henry C. 

Pennell, Joseph. (I.) 

Pennington, Josias. 

Penticost, George F., Jr. (L. A.) 

Perkins, Frank E. 

Perry, R. Hinton. (S.) 

Phelps, Stowe. 

•Phillips, John H. 

Piccirilli, AtilHo. (S.) 

Pike, Charles J. (S.) 

Pike, Gordon B. 

Pittman, Henry C. 

Pond, Theo. Hanford. (P.) 

*Pope, John Russell. 

Post, Charles F. 

Post, George B. . 

Post, WilMam Stone. 

Potter, E. C. (S.) 

Potter, Robert B. 

Pray, Jame9 Sturgis. (L. A.) 

Proctor, A. Phimister. (S., P.) 

Proctor, William Ross. 

Provot, George. 

Purdy, W. S. 

Quick, H. L. 

Randall, T. Henry. 

Renwick, William W. 

Rhead, Louis. (P.) 

Rbind, J. Massey. (S.) 

Rich, Charles A. 

Robertson, R. H. 

Robinson. Leoni W. 

Rogers, William Jordon. 

Romcyn. Charles W. 

Rooke, Frank A. 

Rose, Charles Frederick. 

Ross, Albert R. 

Rossiter, E. K. 

Roth, F. G. R. (S.) 

Ruckstuhl, F. Wellington. (S.) 

Russell, William H. 

Saint Gaudens, A. (S.) 

Schickel. William. 

Schier, Helwig, Jr. (P.) 

Schladermundt, Herman. (P.) 

Schroeder, J. Langdon. 

•Schwartz, Andrew T. (P.) 

Schweinfurth, C. F. 

Schofleld, L. T. 

Seabury, B. Hammett. 

Sears, Taber. (P.) 

See, Milton. (B.) 

Sewell. Robert V. V. (P.) 

Shepard, Augustus D., Jr. (P.) 

Shepard, B. Halsted. 

Shope, Henry B. 

Shrady, Henry M. (S.) 

•Smith, Henry Atterbury. 

Sneed, Frederick M. 

Snyder, C. B. J. 

Somfervell, W. Marbury. 

Sperry, Edward Peck. (W. A. A." 

Stephenson, Robert S. 

Stevens, John Calyin. 

Stokes, I. N. Phelps. 

Stone, F. S. 

Sturgis, D. N. B. (B.) 

Sturgis, Russell. 

Swartwout, Egerton. 

Swasey, William Albert. 

Symington, James. (P.) 

Tack, Augustus Vincent. (P.) 

Taft, Joseph H. 

Tallant, Hugh. 

Taylor, Alfred H. 

Thomas, Frederick C. 

Thompson, George Kramer. 

Thorp, Alfred H. • 

Thorpe, J. Greenleaf. 

Thouron, Henry J. (P.) 

TlfTany, Louis C. (P., W. A. A.) 

Tllton, Ernest RoIIin. 

Tilton, Edward L. 

Tonetti, Francois M. L. (S.) 

Townsend, Ralph S. 

Tracy, Evarts. 

Trowbridge, Alexander Buel. 

Trumbauer, Horace. 

Tryon, Thomas. 

Tubby, William B. 

Tucker, Allen. 

Turner, C. Y. (P.) 

Turnure, Arthur. (P.) 

Tuthlll, William Burnet 

Vaillant, Louis David. (P.) 

Valentine, C. A. 

Van Ingen, W. B. (P.) 

Van Pelt, John V. 

Vaux, Downing. (L. A.) 

Vedder, Enoch R. 

Voelker, John P. 

Volkmar, Charles. (W. A. A.) 

Volz, Charles. 

Vonnegut, Bernard. 

•Von Rydingsvard, Karl. (W. A. A 

Wadelton, T. D. 

Wald, Dan Everett. 

Walker, Hobart A. 

Waller, Frank. (P.) 

Wallis, Frank E. 

Walton, William. (P.) 

Ward, J. Q. A. (S.) 

Ware, James E. 

Ware. William R. 

Watkins, Howard B. 

Weinman, Adolph A. (S.) 

Welch, Alexander McMillan. 

Welch, Edward Martin. 

Wells, Edmund B. 

Wells, Newton A. (P.) 

Wheeler, Dunham. (W. A. A.) 

Wheeler, William Arthur. 

WhiUng, Giles. 

WWttaJ, W. H. 

Wicks, William S. 

Wlehle, Paul. (S.) 

Willett, Arthur R. (P.) 

Wilson, H. Neil. 

Wfndrim, John T. 


Winslow, Carleton Monroe. Wright, F. A. 

Wlnterburn, F. W. York, Edward Palmer. 

Wolf, Joseph. Young, Edward Lee. 

Womrath, Andrew Kay. (W. A. A.) Zelnay, George Julitan. (8.) 
Wood, George E. 

City Hall, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 

Mayor of New York City J. Carroll Beckwith 

( Ex-Offlcio ) , ( Painter ) . 

J. Pierpont Morgan (Ex-Offlcio), Walter Cook 
Pres. Metropolitan Museum of Art. (Architect), 

A. Augustus Healy (Ex-Offlcio), A. Phimister riiocTOR 
Pres. Brooklyn Institute of Arts (Sculptor), 

and Sciences. John D. Crimmins, 

John Bigelow (Ex-Offlcio), Loyall Farraqut, 

Pres. New York Public Library. Robert W. De Forest. 

Robert W. De Forest, A. Augustus Healy, 

President. Secretary. 

J. Carroll Beckwith, Milo R. Maltbie, 

Vice-President. Assistant Secretary. 

The Commission was established by the Charter of the City of New 
York adopted in 1897. 

The annual report presented Dec. 31, 1904, and published in June, 1905, 
'£hows that 51 new works of art were submitted for the approval of the 
Commission and five removals or relocations; six structures costing over 
^1,000,000 were passed upon and the Mayor made 28 submissions, a total 
"Of 90. Of these 58 were approved, 27 disapproved in whole or in part, and 
two were withdrawn. 

The Commission's collection of books, pamphlets, periodicals, photo- 
graphs on civic art in Europe and America has been considerably added to 
and extended. At this date, Dec. 31, 1904, it contained 220 bound volumes, 
73 maps separately mounted and catalogued, several hundred unbound 
pamphlets and between 2,300 and 2,500 photographs and prints, relating to 
72 cities, making it one of the best collections upon this subject in the 
United States. A thorough card catalogue has been prepared, through 
which it is possible to secure in a moment all of the material upon a 
given subject. 

The preparation of a comprehensive catalogue of the works of art 
belonging to the city was begun during 1904 and has been completed for 
the Borough of Manhattan. A tentative list appears as an appendix of the 
report. As rapidly as possible this list will be extended to include the 
other boroughs of the city. 

An exhibit of photographs, drawings and models of structures that had 
been approved by the Commission, was placed in the New York City Build- 
ing at the St. Louis Exposition and was awarded a gold medal. 


215 West Fifty-seventh Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

Arthur N. Fuller, H. Daniel Webster, Treasurer. 

President. Edith Whitcomb Mobbbll, 
Susan M. Ketcham, Recording Secretary. 

Robert H. Nisbet, M. Marguerite Frechette, 

Vice-Presidents, Corresponding Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. Ill, p. 130.) 

The League is democratic and self -governed, its policy being deter- 
mined by a Board of Control elected by the members, who are in turn 



chosen from the students. Its members come from every part of the 
Union, and it gives free scholarships to the students of many other schools. 
As one of the three societies which formed the American Fine Arts 
Society, the League is part owner of the Fine Arts Building. 

The class in mural decoration has been started in answer to a wide 
demand for instruction in the practical problems which the decorator has 
to solve. 

Associated with the League is the New York School of Industrial Art 
with courses in textile design, interior decoration, costume design and a 
normal art course. 

(For details of instruction see tabulated list of schools.) 


224 West Fifty-eighth Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

Helen Sanborn Sargent, Ida Knapp, 

President. Treasurer. 

Constance Curtis, Mrs. John W. Alexander, 
First Vice-President. Secretary. 

Georgiana Howland, Frances Stockwell, 

Second Vice-President. Assistant Secretary. 

Laura Gate, Superintendent. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. IV, p. 205.) 

The Club has occupied its own home at 224 West Fifty-eighth Street 
since the spring of 1904. The work has progressed so rapidly in scope 
and substantiality that the Board of Directors feel justified in stating that 
during the past year there has been a two years* growth. The member- 
ship with subscription lists include 608 persons. During the past year 
the attendance slips show a list of 12,000 calls, most of them having 
been made for a practical purpose. The work has four distinct depart- 
ments. An Employment Bureau, managed with the cooperation of the 
city government, and holding a license, where models are placed for en- 
gagements in posing for the work of painters, sculptors and illustrators 
(photographers are not included on subscribers' lists). 

A Costume Bureau where 200 costumes are kept for renting to models, 
the small fee charged for their use being employed to keep the wardrobe 
in order. (The costumes are donated by members and their friends.) 
Artists' materials are also kept in this department and sold to members at 
discount. A restaurant, for members only, where meals are served on a 
cost price basis and afternoon tea free of charge. The social side of 
work, which includes use of club rooms, admittance to all entertainments, 
and afternoon tea, the tea room being in charge of some member every 
day from 4 to 6. Over 6,000 people have taken advantage of this hospitality 
alone, during the year. 

The club house has made a rapid stride toward self-support during 
the year, having .been lifted from a charitable monetary basis, to the 
standard of a mutual benefit society. Another year will probably place 
the work on an entirely self-supporting basis, each department paying its 
own way, since the house has already become a practical center for both 
artists and models needing its uses. 

The Art Committee of the Art Workers' Club has conducted a rather 
unique art class during 1904-05 with a view to helping as many as possible 
of the members in their various longings for a broader art culture. No 
attempt was made to teach drawing in the usual sense of the word, but the 
general facts of composition which are applicable either to design or to 


the gaining of power to appreciate were made as clear as possible by 
simple demonstrations and picture analysis. This class was under the 
direction of Mary H. B. Horgan. 

The Club assisted in collecting pictures for exhibition at the University 
Settlement House, Eldridge and Rivington Streets. Both the 1904 and 1905 
exhibitions were in charge of Miss Horgan. 

New York, N. Y. 

Francis C. Jones, J. C. Nicoix, 

President. Secretary, 

William Bailey Faxon, 51 West Tenth Street, 

Treasurer. Borough of Manhattan. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 253.) 

There has been but one death in the Artists' Aid Society during the 
past year — H. D. Kruseman van Elten died in Paris, July 12, 1904. In 
addition to the usual sum paid to his widow the Society took charge of his 
pictures and sketches and arranged them for public sale at the American 
Art Galleries. The endowed bed in the Presbyterian Hospital has been in 
use, and relief has been given in other ways. 

The Society has arranged, in conjunction with the Artists' Fund 
Society to raise a fund, the income of which will be sutQcient to maintain 
superannuated artists in some suitable home already established. Several 
cases of this character have been assisted from time to time as far as the 
limited means permitted. A Board of Trustees appointed by the Society 
to take charge of the matter, to raise a fund and to administer it is as fol- 
lows: Robert W. de Forest, William F. Havemeyer, Roswell M. Shurtleff, 
Bleecker N. Mitchell, Frank D. Millet, and Harry W. Watrous. 


51 West Tenth Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

J. G. Bbown, Lockwood De Forest, 

President. Treasurer. 

R. M. Shubtleff, George H. Yewell, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 253.) 

During the year ending April 18, 1905, at which time the annual meet- 
ing was held, three members died — Robert C. Minor, Horace W. Robbins 
and George H. Boughton, and one honorary member — Samuel P. Avery. 
The new members elected were Charles Schreyvogel, C. W. Hawthorne, 
B. Loyal Field, F. T. Richards and H. T. See. 

At the annual meeting in 1904 a committee was appointed to meet with 
a committee of the Artists' Aid Society to devise ways and means for the 
creation of a fund to care for aged and disabled artists. 

New York, N. Y. 

George Inness Jr., H. M. Eaton, 

President. Secretary, 

Leigh Hunt, 339 Halsey Street, 

Treasurer. Borough of Brooklyn. 



172 Montague Street, Borough of Brooklyn, New York, N. Y. 

Hon. Cabll H. De Silveb, Gates D. Fahnestock, 

President. Secretary and Treasurer. 

Horace J. Morse, Franklin W. Hooper, 

Vice-President. Director. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 25^.) 

The art work of the Art Association is conducted in conjunction with 
the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences and consists of lectures on the 
Fine Arts and evening art classes in drawing from the antique, painting 
and drawing from life, a portrait class and a composition class. Joseph 
H. Boston is the instructor. 

246 Fulton Street, Borough of Brooklyn, New York, N. Y. 


Washington Hull, 


Frank H. Quinby, 


Henri Fouchaux, Treasurer. 
Alexander Mackintosh, 

55 Bible House, 
Borough of Manhattan. 

Founded 1894. This Chapter held 12 regular meetings in 1903 and 11 
In 1904, with an average attendance of 24. The fourth exhibition was held 
at the Pouch Gallery, May 3 to 21, 1904. A donation of |500 was made to 
the fund for the purchase of Octagon House. The following amendment 
to the Constitution relative to Chapter Membership was passed: Article 
III, Section 2. Regular Members. — Candidates for regular membership 
must be upward of 25 years of age and must be architects who have prac- 
ticed on their own account for not less than three years and who are in 
good standing; or assistants of not less than five years' standing in 
practicing architects' offices, who are able to give satisfactory proof of 
their ability to become practicing architects. 

Papers were read at the meeting: "The Value of Architects* Services," 
by Ame Delhi; "Some Points in the New York Building Code," by Gunvald 
Aus; "The Planning and Construction of Theatres under the Present Build- 
ing Law," by F. H. Kimball, Hugh Tallant, P. J. Collins and Fremont Wil- 
son; "Landscape Architecture," by John Swift Holbrook; "The Poulson 
Plan for Relief of Conditions at the Brooklyn Bridge," by Neils Poulson. 
The Chapter has 67 practicing members. 


New York, N. Y. 
Benjamin Eggleston, ' Joseph H. Boston, Treasurer. 




Chables a. Bublingame, 

191 Clinton Street, 
Borough of Brooklyn. 

Exhibitions are held at the Sherk Galleries, 151 Lawrence Street, 
Brooklyn, N. Y. — two exhibitions to be held annually, spring and fall. 
Gallery is open all year round with some work of the various members. 
Sales have been very good since establishment in the early part of 1905. 



Borough of Brooklyn, New York, N. Y. 

Board of Trustees. Oflacers of the Council. 

A. Augustus Heaxy, Rev. L. Mason Clark, 

President. President. 

Gates D. Fahnestock, James Cruikshank, 

Treasurer. Secretary. 

George C. Brackett, 

Franklin W. Hooper, Director, 
502 Fulton Street, Borough of Brooklyn. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 214; III, p. 133; IV, p. 207.) 

Founded in 1824; reincorporated in 1890. The Institute now has 29 
departments. The membership is approximately 7,000. The annual meet- 
ing of the Trustees is on the second Friday in May. 


J. Monroe Hewlett, Woodruff Leemino, 

President. Secretary. 

Permanent exhibition at the Musuem Building. Six lectures on sub- 
jects of current architectural interest by eminent specialists. Permanent 
exhibition of collection of enlarged photographs of ancient and mediaeval 
Italian subjects. 

Fine Arts. 

William H. Goodyear, Albert A. Hopkins, 

President. Secretary. 


Illustrated lectures on Fine Arts were given during the season of 1904-05 
as follows: Six lectures on "Greek Archaeology" by Prof. Rufus B. Rich- 
ardson, A.M., of New York; six lectures on "The Artistic Handicrafts" by 
J. Frederick Hopkins, A.M., of Boston; six lectures by Fraiilein 
Antonie Stolle, of Boston, on "Flemish and Dutch Art;" six lectures on 
"Architecture and Civilization" by Prof. A. D. F. Hamlin, A.M., of Columbia 
University; six lectures on "American Art," by Alexander T. Van Laer; 
four lectures on art subjects of current interest including the architecture 
of St. Louis Exposition Buildings, by various lecturers. 

The Tissot collection of paintings illustrating the Old Testament his- 
tory was exhibited in the Art Galleries of the Brooklyn Art Association 
by the Institute from Oct. 29 to Nov. 13, 1904. 


Frederio a. Lucas, William H. Goodyear, 

Curator in Chief. Curator, Dept. of Fine Arts. 

The most important event has been the completion of the central 
section of the Museum building, which was opened to the public with an 
evening reception on June 1, 1905. 

The report, dated December 31, 1904, states that there are 598 paint- 
ings on exhibition in the picture galleries; 350 of these belong to the 
permanent installation of the Tissot Collection, and of the remaining 
248, 42 are owned by the Museum, and 198 are loaned. The names of 
the artists and the subjects of the pictures are in all cases indicated by 

NEW YORK 203. 

tablets. Ninety one casts from the antique are on exhibition. The Archi- 
tectural Exhibit consists of large photographs. 

An illustrated catalogue of the photographs of French Gothic Ca- 
thedrals was published in April, 1904, in the form of Memoir No. 4. 
Memoir No. 3, on the Pisa Cathedral, long since announced, has not yet 
been prepared. Two other Memoirs, Nos. 1 and 2, representing certain 
special classes of phenomena found in Italian churches, have been pre- 
pared for the use of specialists wishing to study the Museum exhibit. 

The Curator of Fine Arts brought to a conclusion in 1904 a connected 
course of lectures on the History of Art. This course began in 1899, and 
averaged some 30 lectures a year, the total being 145 lectures. 

Accessions to the collections were: "On the Coast of New England," 
(oil painting) by W. T. Richards, from S. P. Avery Jr.; marble group 
of "Christ and St. John," by William Ordway Partridge, from Mrs, Charles 
R. Baker; marble bust, "Head of Judith," by Russi, from Thomas R. 
Baer; "Portrait of a Lady," (a pastel painting) by Otto Walter Beck, 
from the artist; antique Roman caryatid of Cippolino marble, from Augus- 
tus A. Healy; "Late Afternoon" (oil painting), by George H. Bogert, from 
George A. Hearn; "The Sleeping Peri," a marble reclining half figure 
by E. D. Palmer, from Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Huntington; marble relief 
head of "Prophet Zephaniah," by Miss Foley, from Mrs. Louis Packard 
and Mrs. Edward Coe; forty-three pieces of china from Rev. Alfred Duane 
Pell; twelve galvano-plastic replicas of Mycenaean gold goblets and vases 
in the Museum at Athens, from Mrs. James H. Williams and Miss Sadie 
Williams; and "The Death and Ascension of the Virgin," (an oil painting) 
by Cornelius Schut.from eleven gentlemen. 

By purchase: Six hundred photographs taken by the American Arch- 
SBological Expedition to Syria; 126 photographic enlargements of French 
cathedrals and Byzantine churches, taken by William H. Goodyear. 


Susan A. Hutchinson, Curator of Books. 

The Library, which served as a nucleus for the present collection of 
books was the oldest library in Brooklyn. Founded in 1823 as an Appren- 
tice's Library, it became, about twenty years later, what was known as the 
"Youths' Free Library," of the old Brooklyn Institute, when the Appren- 
tice's Library Association was reorganized under that name. 

When the Washington Street building of the Institute was seriously 
damaged by fire in 1890, the majority of the books were saved. From that 
time till 1900 they led a wandering and precarious existence. Early 
in 1900 it was decided to reorganize the library, which was estimated 
at that time to contain about 25,000 volumes. Such books as were suit- 
able for the library at the Children's Museum were left there, and such 
as were adapted to the Central Museum work were transferred to the 
Eastern Parkway to add to the collection already there. 

A policy of specialization, supplementing the Central Museum col- 
lections, has been followed. To emphasize the supplementing of the 
Museum work by the library, books descriptive of Museum exhibits have 
been placed on tables adjacent to the Museum cases, in order that the 
visitor, the specimen, and the book may be brought into the closest pos- 
sible relation, and the experiment has proved very satisfactory. Refer- 
ences to books on the Museum labels are often given by the Curators; 
annotated book lists attached to Museum cases have also been tried, with 
doubtful success, owing, possibly, to the too technical character of the 

Accessions to the Library in 1903 were 396 unbound volumes and 
548 bound volumes; the total number of bound volumes December 31, 
1904, was 15,253. The following periodicals are received: By subscription, 
88, by gift, 212, and by exchange 336, making a total of 636. 



7 West Forty-third Street, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 

abt committee. 
Frank D. Millet, Fbedebick Dielman, Well H. Low. 

(For foundation see Vol. Ill, p. 135.) 

Since October, 1903, in addition to the regular monthly exhibitions, 
there have been the following special exhibitions: 

October — Seven Decorative Pictures by R. V. V. Sewell, "Love and the 

Jan. 14. — One hundred and twelve "Sketches of California Scenery," by 

Lockwood de Forest. 
Feb. 13. — Sixty-five paintings, "The Gardens of Granada and Other Scenes 

in Spain," by Theodore Wores. 
Mar. 12. — One hundred and twenty-seven paintings and sketches by 

Worthington Whittredge. 
Apr. 13. — Fifty-four paintings on silk by the Japanese artists Yokayama 

and Hishada. 
Dec. 24. — Fifty paintings by Birge Harrison. 

Feb. 18 — ^Memorial Exhibition of 132 paintings and water colors and 33 

sketches, by R. Swain Gifford. • 

Mar. 4. — Representative exhibition of the full artistic membership of the 

Mar. 11. — Forty-two pictures by Kenneth Frazier. 

Morningside Heights, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 


Db. Nicholas Mubray Butler, President of the University. 
(For history of department see Vol. I, p. 299; IV, p. 208.) 

Pending final action of the trustees to complete the formal organiza- 
tion of the Faculty of Fine Arts of Columbia University, a Division of 
Fine Arts has been established, comprising the officers of instruction in 
the School of Architecture, in the Departments of Music of Columbia 
University and Teachers' College, in the Department of Fine Arts of 
Teachers' College, and in the Department of Comparative Literature of 
Columbia University. 

Courses of public lectures are given on the history, aesthetics and 
criticism of the fine arts, and these lectures are open to the general public 
without charge. The University also maintains, in alternate years, 
courses of free lectures at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, upon such 
special topics of art and archaeology as are illustrated by the collections 
of the Museum. Advanced instruction in drawing from the antique and 
from life is given to the students of the School of Architecture in the 
National Academy of Design. 

The School of Architecture holds occasional public exhibitions of 
students' work in Havemeyer Hall. The Department of Fine Arts of 
Teachers' College holds, from time to time, exhibitions of paintings, fine 
prints, and "Arts and Crafts," which are in many cases accompanied by 
receptions to the artists whose works are there represented. The Uni- 
versity Library arranges public exhibitions of great artistic interest in 


By Chilue Hasham, A. N. A. 

■ B. ClirkF Prlie, National Academjr or Design, I 

^EW YORK 205 

the Bibliographical Museum, for which its own collections and the pri- 
vate collections of friends of the University have been drawn upon. The 
Avery Architectural Library (See Vol. IV, p. 208) offers special advan- 
tages. (For scholarships see Vol. I, p. 300; for grouping of bujldings see 
Municipal Art, this volume; for instruction, see tabulated list of schools.) 
In November, 1904, an anonymous gift of |20,000 was made to meet 
the cost of construction of a large plaster cast of the University buildings 
and grounds for permanent exhibition. Isaac N. Seligman presented a 
painting representing the present buildings of the University on the occa- 
sion of the one hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the University. 


A. A. Stoughton, W. W. Jackson, Recorder. 

President. Goldwin Goldsmith, 

J. M. Hewlett, Treasurer. 

First Vice-President H. S. Kissam, Secretary. 

He:^by Hobnbostel, 156 Fifth Avenue, Borough of 

Second Vice-President. Manhattan. 

The object of this Society, founded April 26, 1904, is to foster the 
traditions and interests of the School of Architecture of Columbia Uni- 
versity, and to promote the professional welfare of former students of ti^e 

There are four classes of members, namely: Active, non-resident, life 
and honorary members. Membership in any class, save the honorary, is 
restricted to those who have graduated from, or who have passed at least 
one academic year at Columbia University in the course of Architecture, 
and are no longer connected with the course as students. The initiation 
fee is 15.00, the annual dues are |3.00 for active members, and |2.00 for 

The annual meeting is the fourth Tuesday in April, regular meetings 
fourth Tuesday of October, December, February and April. Board meet- 
ings second Tuesday in October, December, February and April. The 
first annual dinner was held in the officers' dining-room in University 
Hall, on June 6, 1904. There were about 90 present, including mem- 
bers of the graduating class as guests. For 1904-05 there were 142 resident 
members, 21 non-resident, and a total of 165. 


Third Avenue and Eighth Street, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 

Johx E. Pabsons, R. Fulton Cutting, 

President Secretary. 

E^WABD R. Hewitt, L. C. L. Jordan, 

Treasurer. Assistant Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 300; III, p. 135; IV, p. 209.) 

A permanent endowment fund, entitled the Hewitt Memorial E<ndow- 
ment, was established in 1904, and amounts to 1217,820; as residuary lega- 
tee, from the will of John Halstead, |360,040.41 was received in 1904 and 
1905. The total endowment of the Cooper Union, in addition to the build- 
ing and its contents, is |2,748,562.26. As a result, they are able to dis- 
pense with the revenue obtained from rents, and for the first time the 
whole building is devoted to the direct purposes of the institution. 

A bust of the Rev. Robert Collyer, by, Charles H. Niehaus, was pre- 
sented by Henry H. Rogers, and has been placed in the corridor leading to 
the reading-room. 



V .V. \ ii.o. Gladys Peck, 

T*rt«ideuc. Treasurer. 

\uc> . i.;:iii>>, Olive Wood, 

\'ioe-Prei>ideut. Secretary. 

M.v\ W1L6ON, Corresponding Secretary. 

lu ;<i.» \wiai or^uuized in the autumn of 1903, and held its second 

va.iMivii !!i Mect-mber, 1904. One of its activities has been a lunch room, 

V \\\K.h waii succosbful. Funds are being raised to support a business agent. 


Fhu>lkick Di£LMAN, Director. 

!i tv.uiaaiKo with the policy foreshadowed in the report of 1901, 
iv. Nii^hL An c*lai>i>os have been separated from the Science Classes, and 
II ^\W6 the t luuo department, consisting of the Woman's Art School and 
.'K Nighi An School, was placed under the control of R. Swain Gilford 
. \n T^irerioi. I'hc death of Mr. Giftord, on January 15, 1905, was fol- 
u\\K\[ b\ I he appoiniiueut to the directorship of Frederick Dielman, Presi- 
.iMi of the National Academy of Design. 

hi IVvtiiibor. 1904, J. P. Morgan gave |10,000 to establish a fund, 
.l^ 'I 10 be iKsed for ihu purchase of books for the library of the 

I v^ht ail ^.i"h^.>0ls. 

lu ilhK: 01 ji rlHi.s \n lUo history of art for the Woman's Art School 

V i.. i- ranged b> Kleauor II. Ilowitt. who paid the salary of the teacher. 

iiiit.N fu I he Mctiool Include six Japan proofs of wood-engravings after 

.. .howu pamtiuiis from the artist, Henry Wolf; and a number of prizes, 

..;ii;iui^ "oui $100. from tho Mrs, J. Woodward Haven, for competition 

*•: I diH\»iative panel, to ^to.OO offered for a drapery-silk design. 

I V\>i .biail^ oi' lui. I ruction see tabulated list of schools.) 


K . I V uv r, u Ukwht, Maud M. Gibson, 

v'haiiniaii 01 the Committee of Management. Custodian. 

■i i.v [o I he public daily, except Sundays and Mondays, from 

• U ' :i'i!v' 'lunih iloor is now devoted to the Museum, and appropri- 

.1- *ia>. \K\n allotted to the Jacob H. Schiff collection of bronze 

' ii >j!t' ■•! lauiv nts, numbering 471 pieces; the George A. Hearn collec- 

'»i '.! f'uiurare: and iho J. Pierpont Morgan collection of textiles. 

h.v.\'iU»]s of ihe late Robert F. Blum presented his designs for the 

M.-oliii Hull viecoratiou, "The Vintage," and 67 pencil crayon studies; 

Mil \'ivo liiii;ht :i statue of "Mary Magdalene," by Richard Saltonstall 

.^-i.. -I,, ii r uraadfathtn-; from Vital Benguiat, 268 samples of passe- 

' 'iiv.-i nil' ^aUuons of the fifteenth, sixteenth, seventeenth and eigh- 

'Mil iunu;i!> !, lUUi), tour schools have sent classes regularly with 
s !v» :udy h'vm actual objects, and it is hoped that other schools 

•i: :ii»: '» u»- '•ee;u!Hr days iind hours. 


1903-04. 1904-05. 

^ -0:^. 959 1,721 

•j.ieii's '* Woman s \xt School 803 2,087 

.iuni^5 . -^ N^K^t Ajt &hool 899 1,312 

uu.'i's « vk! '^tbc'i: iichooJa 332 


2,661 5,452 


9 East Forty-first Street, Borough of Manhattan, New; York, N. Y. 

E. H. Tracy Noe, Edwin Gunn, Treasurer. 

President. Gba.nt Wright, Secretary, 

William Rau, 150 Nassau Street, 

Vice-President. Borough of Manhattan. 

The election is held the first wee^ in January of each year when seven 
members are elected as Art Committee who virtually control the club. 
There are 54 members. 

This organization was founded by National Academy students in 
1897 at the old Academy Building on Twenty-third Street Its active 
members are limited to those only who are actively engaged in the study or 
practice of art. The object of the Association is to encourage individual 
work among members and the fostering of an art native to this country. 
Its social functions include smokers and dinners from time to time. Exhi- 
bitions are given yearly by the Club and from time to time by the 
members . 

During the summer months the Club rents a cottage in the country 
where the members congregate at leisure t)me for outdoor sketching. In 
1905 this was at Fort Lee, N. J. 


215 West Fifty-seventh Street, Borough of Manhattan. 

New York, N. Y. 

Frederic Crowninshikld, Joseph Howland Hunt, 

President Treasurer. 

Herbert Adams» Francis C. Jones, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 258; III, p. 139.) 

The annual meeting is held the last Monday in May (next May 29, 
1906) ; stated meeting the second Monday in December. 

The council consists of representatives and alternates chosen by the 
13 societies which compose the Federation. The business of the Federation 
is carried on through small committees. 

A number of matters are under discussion, one being the establish 
ment of a united fine arts building; another is the establishment of a home 
for aged and infirm artista 

Constituent societies with their representatives and alternates: 

The National Academy of Design. 
. Representatives, Alternates. 

Frederick Dielman, William H. Lippincott, 

J. Carroll Beckwith, J. C. NicoU, 

Francis C. Jones. H. W. Watrous. 

New York Chapter of the A. I. A. 

George B. Post, A. W. Lord, 

Grosvenor Atterbury, R. D. Kohn, 

John M. Carrfere, C. H. Aldrich. 

American Water Color Society. 

George W. Maynard, George Wharton Edwards, 

H. Bolton Jones, Rufus Zogbaum, 

F. K. M. Rehn, Frank Russell Green. 


Society of American Artists. 

Will H. Low, Henry Prellwitz, 

Kenyon Cox, Bryson Burroughs, 

Herbert Adams, Douglas Volk. 


Richard Howland Hunt, Karl Bitter, 

H. K. Bush-Brown, J. William Fosdick, 

Arnold W. Brunner, Frank E. Wallis. 

American Fine Arts Society. 

William Bailey Faxon, Howard Russell Butler, 

Robert W. Gibson, Frank Fowler, 

John W. Alexander, Henry Rutgers Marshall. 

Municipal Art Society of New York. 

Charles R. Lamb, William T. Evans,- 

Calvin Tompkins, Edward D. Page, 

C. Y. Turner, William Laurel Harris. 

Society of Beaux Arts Architects. 

S. B. P. Trowbridge, Edward L. Tilton, 

Arthur A. Stoughton, Benjamin W. Morris, Jr., 

Joseph H. Hunt, Lloyd Warren. 

National Sculpture Society. 

Daniel C. French, I. W. Drummond, 

Thomas Shields Clarke, William Couper, 

John J. Boyle, ' H. A. MacNeil. 

National Society of Mural Painters. 

Frederic Crowninshleld, C. Y. Turner, 

F. S. Lamb, Herman Schladermundt^ 

• Joseph Lauber, E. P. Sperry. 

New York Water Color Club. 

Elliott Daingerfield, William J. Whittemore, 

Ben Foster, Colin Campbell Cooper, 

Henry B. Snell, W. Verplanck Bimey. 

Brooklyn Chapter of the A. I. A. 

Washington Hull, Alexander Mackintosh, 

Charles T. Mott, Francis H. Quinby, 

Julius F. Harder, Henri Fouchaux. 

Society of Illustrators. 

Charles Dana Gibson, Lucius W. Hitchcock, 

Henry Reuterdahl, Arthur I. Keller, 

Henry S. Fleming, Edward Penfield. 

Standino Commhtebs, Appointed Aug. 30, 1905. 

Painting. — E^lliott Dainokbfikld, Chairman. 

Sculpture. — Daniel C. French, Chairman. 

Architecture. — ^A. A. Stoughton, Chairman. 

Sites and Landscape Gardening. — J. M. CarrI:re, Chairman. 

Ways and Means. — ^Francis C. Jones, Chairman. 

Statistics. — William Bailey Faxon, Chairman. 

Admissions. — Frederick Diblman, Chairman. 

Mural Painting and Decorative Art. — F. S. Lamb, Chairman. 


2fEW YORK 209 


109 East Twenty-third Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

G. J. BuscK, G. J. BuscK, 

President. Treasurer. 

Amy Mali Hicks, Chablotte H. Busck, 

Vice-President and Manager. Secretary. 

Annual exhibition is held in March of each year. 

The aim of the Guild is to establish a center where artists and crafts- 
men may voluntarily cooperate to advance the union of the Arts of Design 
with the Arts of Production, holding as an ideal to this end that the artist 
should be both designer and craftsman, and that the work which results 
from this harmony of mind and hand should be the standard of the 

The Guild members are divided into Associates and Guild Fellows. 


13 East Fourteenth Street, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 

Walter Meyneb, Benjamin B. Wells, 

President. Treasurer. 

F. M. AbNOLD, B. F. LiLOYD, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

The Twenty-third Annual Ehchibition was held in March, 1905, and 
closed with a "ladies' afternoon" on March 4, followed by a smoker and 


Fifth Avenue and Eighty-second Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 


President Treasurer. 


John Stewabt Kennedy, Secretary- 

Vice-Presidents. William L. Andbews, 

Honorary Librarian. 

SiB Caspab Pubdon Clabe:e, Director. 

Geobge H. Stoby, Curator of the Department of Paintings. 

John A. Paine, Curator of the Department of Casts. 

P. H. Reynolds, Assistant Curator of Art Objects and Textile Fabrics. 

Thomas D. Duncan, Assistant Treasurer. 

Henby W. Kent, Assistant Secretary. 

William Cliffobd, Librarian. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 217; II, p. 23; III, p. 140; IV, 

p. 211.) 

The Museum is open free from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. every week day 
except Monday and Friday, when the admission is 25 cents. It is also 
open free on Monday and BMday evenings; Sundays from 8 to 10 a. m., and 
from 1 to 5 p. m. Library, for reference only, open dally, except Sunday, 
from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. 


Statistics to Febbxtabt, 1905. 

1903. 1904. 

Income from Department of Parks % 150,000 |150,000 

Income from investments 259,695 . 07 430,582 . 78 

From Annual Members. 22,530 22,790 

Admission fees 6,558.50 5,104.25 

Sale of handbooks and checking 

parcels 4,293.05 3,574.65 

Income from various funds used for 

maintenance 25,387.51 19,761.12 

Expenses of administration 200,560 . 10 185,284 . 01 

Bequests in cash (Rogers) 4,524,150 7,398.32 

Bequests in cash (Babcock ft Loeb) 4,762.50 5,000 
Purchase of art objects (Rogers and 

Wolfe) 237,911.54 315,281.68 

Lazarus Traveling Scholarship.... 750. 1,017.13 

Attendance 802,900 724,058 

Membership 2,253 2,279 

Additions to Library 455 713 

Periodicals taken 40 44 

Library attendance 629 694 

Permits to copy 303 381 

Drawings and copies made.. 659 796 

The thirty-fifth annual report of the Museum shows that 1904 marked 
an epoch in its history. Three deaths occurred among the Trustees: 
Samuel P. Averj% one of the original Trustees died on Aug. 12; Frederick 
W. Rhinelander, President of the Museum, died on Sept. 25, and Louis P. 
dl Cesnola, for 25 years the Director and Secretary of the Museum, on 
Nov. 20. This has led to an entire reorganization. 

The future policy of the Museum is outlined beginning with the ap- 
I>ointment as Director of Sir Caspar Purdon Clarke, who resigned as Direc- 
tor of the South Kensington Museum of London to accept the i>osition. 
The next step will be the complete organization of the Museum into a 
greater number of departments. For the first time the Museum is in a 
position to build up the collections according to a comprehensive plan, and 
it will be the aim of the trustees to assemble beautiful objects and display 
them harmoniously, grouping the masterpieces of different countries and 
times in such relation and sequence as to illustrate the histiny of art in 
the broadest sense, to make plain its teaching, and to inspire and direct its 
national development 

Special stress is laid on the need of a collection of American Art and 
a list of 57 names is published of some of the best known deceased Ameri- 
can painters who either are not at all or are not adequately represented in 
the Museum. By thus making public the wants of the Museum it is hoped 
that the generosity and patriotism of private citizens, who own the finest 
works of art, will lead them to give to their ownership a public use. 

Necessary legislation has been secured for the extension of the 
Museum by a new wing at an expense not to exceed 11,250,000. McKim, 
Mead and White have been selected as architects. 

During 1903 and 1904 the Museum has substantially realized the full 
amount of the Jacob S. Rogers bequest amounting to |4,904,811. assuring 
an annual income of over $200,000 for "the purchase of rare and desirable 
art objects and books for the library." 

For the development of the educational side and the reorganization 
and enlargement of the Museum force, the administration is dependent on 
the city appropriation (which in 1904 was exce^ed by about 150,000), and 
the 110 dues from annual members. An endowment fund is greatly 


The Lazarus Scholarship is in charge of the Museum, It consists of 
•^1,000 a year for three years' European study of mural painting. The next 
award will be in October, 1905. Frederic Crowninshield, Chairman, 48 
West Eighteenth Street, Manhattan. (See Vol. II, p. 23.) For information 
address P. C. Siis, Clerk of the National Academy, Amsterdam Avenue and 
109th Street, New York. 

Important Acquisitions. 

Gifts, 1903. — Seven snuff-boxes from Eleanor Strong; 12 pieces of tex- 
tiles and art objects from Mrs. Augustus Cleveland; a piece of tapestry 
from James A. Wallace; 35 bronze plaques, by A. Charpentier, from Victor 
D. Brenner; 143 instruments and other objects of interest added to her 
collection of musical instruments by Mrs. John Crosby Brown; 43 ancient 
scarabs from John J. Cadwalader; antiquities from Tibet, Behnese, and 
Oarara from the Egypt Exploration Fund ; 63 art objects from Mrs. Emma 
Mattiessen; 41 specimens of European porcelains from Alfred Duane Pell; 
a collection of 70 sun dials from Mrs. Stephen D. Tucker. The following 
paintings were received: "A Garden Party," by Pater; "Portrait of a 
Lady," by Drouais, and "Venus with Sea Nymphs," by Coypel, from Mrs. 
John Jay Chapman; "Portrait of Charles Elliott," by S. J. Guy, from Mrs. 
Robert W. De Forest; "The Valley of Vaucluse," by Thomas Cole and "The 
Protest of Luther," by W. Lindenschmit, from William E. Dodge; two 
"Views in Wales," by Francis Wheatley, from Dowdeswell ft Dowdeswells; 
"A Study— Head," by J. B. Greuze, from Ernest Gimpel; "View of Amalfl,*" 
by George Lorlng Brown, from William Church Osborn; and "Portrait of 
Worthington Whittredge," by Emanuel Leutze, from a number of gen- 

Purchases, 1903. — One medallion portrait, by Delia Robbia, Fifteenth 
Century; several terra cotta from Fourth to Fifth Centuries B. C; three 
ancient Persian panels, composed of 112 tiles, 1586 A. D.; 19 mural paint- 
ings discovered in a Pompeiian villa at Boscoreale; a bronze Greco- 
Etruscan chariot (complete), 700-600 B. C. Four oil paintings: "Marie 
Marguerite Lambert de Thorigny," by Nicolas de Largillierre; "Princess de 
Cond6 as Diana," by Jean Marc Nattier; "Portrait of the Emperor Joseph 
II. of Austria," by Francois Hubert Drouais; *'A Roman. Aqueduct," by 
Thomas Cole, all purchased with the Rogers Fund income. Other pur- 
chases were three oil paintings: "L'EnlSvement de Rebecca," by Ferdi- 
nand Victor Eugene Delacroix; "Landscape," by Theodore Pierre Etienne 
Rousseau; and "Boats on Shore," by Charles Franscois Daubigny. Por- 
traits of Judge and Mrs. Anthony, by Gilbert Stuart. 

Gifts, 1904.— "Adams Gold Vase," from Edward D. Adams; "A Street 
in Ikao" and "The Candy Vendor," by Robert Blum, from William J. Baer 
and the estate of Alfred Corning Clark; the following four paintings were 
presented by George A. Hearn: The portrait of "Baron Arnold Le Roy," 
by Van Dyck; "Portrait of a Lady," by Beechey; "A Seaport," by Claude 
Lorrain, and a landscape with figures, by Richard Wilson; 128 musical in- 
struments were added to her collection by Mrs. John Crosby Brown; a 
collection of 4,210 objects known as the "Farnham Collection," consisting 
of Greek, Roman, Egyptian coins and other antique art objects were given 
by D. O. Mills. 

Purchases, 1904. — The Dino Collection, arms and armor; three paint- 
ings — "Christ and Virgin," by Mostaert; " a "Nativity," by Greco, and a 
head by Greuze; 37 specimens of European faience of the Sixteenth Cen- 
tury; "The Entombment of Christ," an enameled terra cotta group dated 
1487; a large mosaic of Roman workmanship; a collection of Japanese 
armor; and 140 books for the library, all purchased from the income of the: 
Rogers fund. 



The new Director, Sir Caspar Purdon Clarke, arrived in New York 
on November 3, 1905, and a reception in the galleries was tendered to 
Sir Purdon by the Trustees of the Museum on- Wednesday evening, 
November 15. 

Under date of November 1, 1905, the first number of a bi-monthly Bui 
letin was issued under the editorship of Henry W. Kent, the Assistant Sec 
retary. It is an attractive sixteen-page octavo, printed by the Gilles Press 
The following facts are taken from the Bulletin: 

The attendance since January 1 was 631,452; the library contains up 
ward of 9,000 volumes, 411 having been added during the quarter ending 
September 30. 

Two new classes of membership have been established, which call for 
a contribution of |100 and ^25 a year, respectively. This is in the belief 
that many who have hitherto been only asked to become annual members, 
with dues of |10 a year, would be willing to give a larger sum to enable 
the Museum to meet its greater needs. 

The Trustees have offered, through the Board of Education, to admit 
teachers accompanied by not more than six pupils free on pay days. From 
May 1 to November 1 the applications numberd 1,113. 

Other announcements are: Permits to copy on Mondays and Fridays 
may be secured from the Director; a guide, whose duty it is to accompany 
visitors through the building, to point out and explain the collections, 
may be found at the Fifth Avenue entrance; the Library entered from 
Gallery 15 is open daily, and contains over 9,000 volumes, together with 
many photographs; copies of the "Bulletin" for general distribution may 
be found at the entrances. There are 20 different catalogues for sale. 
Photographs of many of the objects in the Museum can be obtained. Plas- 
ter reproductions are made at the Museum and are on sale. Application 
regarding catalogues, photographs and plaster reproductions should be 
.addressed to the Assistant Secretary, Henry W. Kent. 


37 West Thirty-fourth Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

Chables R. Lamb, John J. Botle, 

President Second Vice-President. 

William T. EhrAirs, Edward D. Page, 

First Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Nelson S. Spenceb, Counsel, 

In cooperation with the free lectures of the Department of Education 
the Society gave a series of eight lectures on municipal art. 

Through the Municipal Art Society William C. Muschenheim pre- 
sented to the city, two bronze electroliers, situated In Times Square. They 
were unveiled with appropriate ceremonies on May 16, 1905. 

The Third Annual Exhibition was held at the National Arts Club, in 
March, 1904, and the fourth from March 29 to April 12, 1905. 

At the annual meeting held April 25, 1905, F. S. Lamb, as Chairman 
of the Committee on Permanent Work, reported that the Society had se- 
cured |2,500 tor the decoration of the Morris High School, ^500 of the 
amount having been subscribed by the So(iiety. 

The principal activity of the Society has been the publication of 
"Bulletins," the twenty-third having been issued in April, 1905. 

No. 1. — "Street Signs," "Isles of Safety," and "Rearrangement of Co- 
lumbus Circle." 

No. 2. — "City Hall Square and Brooklyn Bridge Terminals.' 






2iEW YORK 213 


• J f A <UI\;AlIEtC " 

No. 3. — ^"Passenger Transportation System of New York.' 

No. 4.— -"Civic Centers." 

No. 5. — "Thoroughfares." 

No. 6. — "Manhattan Bridge Connections." 

No. 7.— "Decoration of Public Buildings." 

No. 8. — "Decoration of Public Schools." 

No. 9.— -Parks." 

No. 10. — ^"Extracts from Report to the Board of Estimate and Ap- 

No. 11.— "Pipe Galleries for New York." 

No. 12. — 'Flowers, Vines and Area Planting." 

No. 13.— "Manhattan Bridge Plans." 

No. 14.— "Rapid Transit in New York City." 

No. 15.— "Civic Centers." 

No. 16. — "Memorial to the Rapid Transit Commission on the Deface^ 
ment of the Subway." 

No. 17. — "Memorial to His Honor, the Mayor, on the Subway Adver- 

No. 18. — "Proposed Sixth Avenue Subway.' 

No. 19. — "Proposed Ninth Street Subway Franchise.' 

No. 20.— "Regarding Future Subways.' 

No. 21. — "Subway Bridge Connections.' 

No. 22.— "Advertising in the McAdoo Subway." 

No. 23. — "Advertising Signs" (in connection with an exhibition of 
commercial and artistic i>0Bters held at National Arts Club, April 12 to 17, 


109th Street and Amsterdam Avenue, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 


Frederick Dielman, Will H. Low, 

President. Recording Secretary 

Herbert Adams, Habrt W. Watbous, 

Vice-President. Corresponding Secretary, 
LocKWOOD De Forest, 58 West 57th Street. 


John W. Alexander, H. Bolton Jones, 

Kenyon Cox, F. D. Millet, 

Ben Foster, J. C. Nicoll. 

School Committee. 
Will H. Low, J. W. Alexander, H. Bolton Jones. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 263; II, p. 25; III, p. 

143; IV, p. 214.) 

The annual meeting is held the second Wednesday in May (the next 
May 9, 1906). Council meetings the first Monday in each month; officers" 
meetings the third Monday. Exhibitions have been held at the Fine Arts 
Building Jan. 2 to 30, 1904, and the Eightieth Annual Exhibition Dec. 31 
to Jan. 28, 1905. Prizes were awarded as follows: 

Thomas B. Clarke prize — 1904, to H. M. Walcott for "The Contest;'" 
1905, to Childe Hassam for "Lorelei." 

Hallgarten prizes — 1904, first to C. W. Hawthorne for "Girl in Green"; 
second to Louise Cox for "Sisters'*; third to S. J. Woolf for "Finale"; 1905, 
first to F. Luis Mora for "The Letter"; second to Gustave Wiegand for 
"Moonrise, Early Spring"; third to M. Petersen for "Curiosity Seekers. 




Inness gold medal — 1904, to Charles Warren E^aton for "New Eng- 
land Pines"; 1905, to Edward Gay for "Waving Grain". 

Thomas R. Proctor (first award) 1904. to Robert W. Vonnoh for "Por- 
trait — Bessie Potter Vonnoh"; 1905, to Thomas Eakins for "Prof. Leslie 
W. Miller." 

At the annual meeting held at the Fine Arts Bnilding May 10, 1905, 
plans were discussed for the cooperation of the Academy schools with 
Columbia University. A resolution was passed authorizing the council 
to perfect and carry out the plan of cooperation between the Academy and 
Columbia University in the founding of a School of Fine Arts. Columbia 
is to give the free use of a 200 foot square plot of ground at Broadway and 
116th Street as soon as the Academy raises $500,000 for the erecti(m of a 
school building. 

(Nam^ of members and associates elected since 1903 are marked with an asterisk. 
When not painters, an abbrerlatioa of medium of work is given in parentheses. 
Addresses will be found in the Directories of the "American Art AnniiaL") 

Abbey. Edwin A. 
Adams, Herbert. (S.) 
Alexander. John W. 
Barse, George R., Jr. 
Beaux, Cecilia. 
Beckwith, J. Carroll. 
*Ben8on, Frank W. 
Bitter, Karl. (S.) 
Blashfield, Edwin H. 
'Brevoort, J. R. 
Bridgman, Frederic A 
Bristol, John B. 
Brown, J. G. 
Butler, George B. 
Butler, Howard Russell. 
Calverley, Charles^ (S.) 
Chase. William M. 
Church, F. S. 
Clinedinst, B. West. 
Colman, Samuel. 
Cox, Kenyon. 
Crane, Bruce. 
•Curran, C. C. 
Dana. W. P. W. 
De Forest. Lockwood. 
Dewing, Thomas W. 
Dielman, Frederick. 
Eakins, Thomas. 
•Poster, Ben. 
Fowler, Frank. 
French, Daniel Chester. 
Oaul. Gilbert. 
•Grafly, Charles. (S.) 
Oriswold, C. C. 
Guy, Seymour Joseph. 
Hall, George Henry. 
Hamilton, Hamilton. 
Harrison, Alexander. 
Hartley. J. 8. (S.) 
Hennessy, W. J. 
Henry. E. L. 
Homer, Wlnslow. 
Howe. William H. 
Howland. Alfred C. 
Huntington, Daniel. 
Inness, George, Jr. 
Johnson, David. 
Johnson, Eastman. 
Jones, Francis C. 

Allen, Tbomas. 

Bell. E. A. 

BIrney, William Verplanck. 



Jones, H. Bolton. 
*KendaIl, Wm. Sergeant. 
La Farge, John. 
Lippincott. William H. 
Low, Will H. 
Magrath, William. 
Maynard. George W. 
Miller. Charles H. 
Millet, F. D. 
Moeller, Louis. 
Moran, Thomas. 
Mowbray. H. Siddons. 
Murphy, J. Francis^ 
Nehlig, Victor. 
Nicoll, J. C. 
*Ochtman, Leonard. 
Palmer, Walter L. 
Parton. Arthur. 
Perry E. Wood. 
Porter, Benjamin C. 
•Proctor, A. Phimister. 
Sargent, John S. 
Sellstedt, L. G. 
Shattuck. Aaron D. 
Shirlaw. Walter. 
Shurtletr, R. M. 
•Smedley. William T. 
Smillie, George H. 
Smillie. James D. 
Saint Gaudens, Augustus. 
Thayer. Abbott H. 
Tiffany, Louis C. 
Tryon, D. W. 
Turner, C. Y. 
Vedder, Elihu. 
Vinton, Frederic P. 
Volk, Douglas. 
Walker, Henry O. 
Walker, Horatio. 
Ward, Edgar M. 
Ward, J. Q. A. (S.) 
Watrous, Harry W. 
Weir. John F. 
Weir, J. Alden. 
Weldon. C. D. 
Whittredffe. Worthington. 
Wiles, Irving R. 
Wilmarth. Lemuel E. 
Yewell, George H. 


Bogert, George H. 
Boston. Joseph H. 
Bricher. A T. 





Bridges. Fidelia. 

Brush, George De Forest. 

Bunce, Wm. Gedney. 

•Burroughs, Bryson. 

Chapman, Carlton T. 

Clark, Walter. 

Clarke, Thomas Shields. (S.) 

Coffin, William A. 

Coleman, C. C. 

Couse, E. Irving. 

Cox. Louise. 

Craig. Thomas B. 

•Crowninshield. Frederic. 

Daingerfield. Elliott. 

Davis, C. H. 

Dearth, H. G. 

DeHaven, F. 

DeLuce, Percival. 

Dessar, Louis Paul. 

Dewey. Charles Melville. 

Drake. W. H. 

DuMond. Frank V. 

•Duveneck, Frank. 

Earle, L. C. 

Eaton, C. Warren. 

Ferguson, Henry A. 

Freer, Frederick W. 

Gay. Edward. 

•Gay. Walter. 

Green, Frank Russell. 

Harper, William St John. 

Harrison, Birge. 

Hassam, Chllde. 

•Henri, Robert 

Hyde, William H. 

Isham, Samuel. 

Kline, William Fair. 

Kost F. W. 

Lathrop, W. L. 

Loeb, Louis. 

Loop, Mrs. Henry A. 

Lyman, Joseph. 

MacMonnies, Frederick W. (S.) 

•MacNeil, Hermon A. (S.) 





Martiny, Philip. (S.) 
Mayer, Constant 
McCord, George H. 
McEwen, Walter. 
•McKim, Charles F. 
•Melchers, Gari. 
•Mora, F. Luis. 
Mosler, Henry. 
•Nettleton, Walter. 
Niehaus, Charles H. 
O' Donovan, W. R. 
•Parrish, Maxfleld. 
Parsons, Charles. 
Piatt, Charles A. 
Poore, H. R. 
•Potter, Edward C. 
Potthast, Edward. 
'^Pyle, Howard. (I.) 
Ranger. Henry W. 
•Redfleld, Edward C. 
Rehn, F. K. M. 
Reid, Robert. 
Remington, Frederic. 
Rice, William M. J. 
Robinson, Will S. 
Ryder, Albert P. 
Sartain, William. 
Satterlee, Walter. 
Schofleld, W. Elmer. 
Schreyvogel, Charles. 
Seweil, Amanda Brewster. 
Sewell. R. V. V. 
Snell. Henry B. 
Story. George H. 
•Tarbell, Edmund C. 
Thome, William. 
Ulrich, Charles F. 
Van Boskerck. Robert W. 
Van Laer. A. T. 
Vonnoh, Robert W. 
Walcott H. M. 
Whittemore, William J. 
Wiggins, Carleton. 
•Wolf, Henry. (Wood Eng.) 


37-39 West Thirty-fourth Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

Spencer Trask, 


James ESdward Sague, 


Charles Henry Babcock, Secretary. 
(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 260.) 


Admission. — Frederick Sttmetz Lamb, Chairman. 
House. — ^Dr. Jas. C. Bayles, Chairman. 
Library. — Charles de Ejlt, Chairman. 
Budget. — Charles R. Lamb, Chairman. 
Ehitertainment. — Alexander Rice McKim, Chairman. 

Two years after the Club was started it was found necessary to double 
the size of its building. Another enlargement is now necessary, and 
in May, 1905, the Club secured through the intermediary of the 
Arts Realty Company the property known as the Tilden mansion, 
with a frontage of about sixty feet on Gramercy Park, the lots run- 
ning through to Nineteenth Street. The house is being made into a com- 
modious and beautiful club house and upon the land in the rear facing 


Nineteenth Street the Arts Club Studios are being erected. The first floor 
will be continuous from street to street, providing for large galleries, lec- 
ture hall, dining rooms, etc 

1903. Exhibitions. 

November. — Jewelry and Precious Stones, modern, old and Oriental. 

December. — ^Annual Exhibition of the Woman's Art Club. 

December. — Stained Glass Window designed by Mary E. Tillinghast. 

December. — Sketches for the Sculpture at the Louisiana Purchase Exposi- 
tion shown by the National Sculpture Society. 


January. — ^Pictures by American Painters. 

January. — ^Paintings by Robert Henri, W. J. Glackens, George Luks, Arthur 
B. Davles, Maurice Prendergast and John Sloan. 

February. — Pictures by Contemporary American Artists. 

March. — Pictures by American Figure Painters. 

March. — ^Annual Exhibition of Objects of Municipal Art 

April. — Pictures by some Boston Artists. 

April. — Pictures by Old Masters lent by the Messrs. Durand-Ruel. 

May. — Oil Paintings, Water Colors and Drawings by John La Farge, N. A. 

May. — Photographs of Paintings by Old Italian Masters. 

Work of the holders of the Lazarus and Rinehart Scholarships exe- 
cuted while at the American Academy in Rome. 

January. — ^Work of the members of the Nippon-Bijitsuin (Japanese Art 

January. — Lyme Group of Painters. 

February. — Old Masters — ^Aphrodite. 

February. — Boston Artists. 

March. — American Water Color Society. 

April. — Annual Exhibition of the Municipal Art Society. 

Artistic and Commercial Posters — Municipal Art Society. 

April. — Textiles and Ceramics, by the New York Society of Keramic Arts. 


215 West Fifty-seventh Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

J. Q. A. Wabd, Honorary President. 

Daniel Chester French, I. Wyman Dbummond, 

President. Treasurer. 

Edwabd p. Casey, Charles Albert Lopez, 

Second Vice-President. Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 277; II, p. 26; 

III, p. 150; IV, p. 217.) 

Annual meetings are held the second Tuesday in January (next Jan. 
9, 1906) ; regular meetings the second Tuesday of each month from October 
to May inclusive, at 8:30 p. m. ; council meetings the first Monday of each 
month. There is a large lay membership. 

The Fifth Exhibition was held at the National Arts Club for two 
weeks from Dec. 18, 1903. 

On Oct. 11, 1904, at the first election held under the revised constitut- 
tion, the office of Honorary President was created to which J. Q. A. Ward 
WEB elected. 

On Jan. 10, 1905, a portrait competition was announced with prizes of 
1600 offered for a subject in the round by J. Q. A. Ward, and |200 ofTered 
for a subject in relief by I. Wyman Drummond. The report on the Edison 
medal competition was presented. Twenty-nine designs had been sub- 




mitted and the first prize, |1,000, including execution, was awarded to 
James ESarl Eraser; second prize |100 to Adolph A. Weinman; third prize 
150 to Evelyn B. Longman. 

At the annual meeting on Jan. 10, 1905, the above officers were elected 
and the proposal to found a home for aged and infirm sculptors and their 
wives was referred to the Fine Arts Federation. A joint dinner of the 
National Sculpture Society and the National Society of Mural Painters was 
held on Jan. 30, 1905. A brochure — "Art as an Educational Force and a 
Source of Wealth," was published and sent out in February. 

Sculptor Mbmbbrs. 

* Members elected since 1908. Addreeses will be found in tbe Directory of Painters, 
Sculptors and Illustrators of the "American Art Annual." 

Adams, Herbert. 
Aitken, Robert I. 
Alfano, V. 
Baerer. Henry. 
Ball, Thomas. (Hon.) 
Barnard, George Grey. 
Bambom. Clement J. 
Bartlett, Paul W. 
Bissell, George B. 
Bitter, Karl. 
Borglum, Solon H. 
Boyle, John J. 
Brenner, Victor D. 
Brewster, George T. 
Bringhurst, R. P. 
Bush-Brown, H. K. 
Calder, A. Stirling. 
Clarke, Thomas Shields. 
Conway, John S. 
Couper, William. 
Dallin, C. E. 
Esekiel, M. 
Flanagan, John. 
French, Daniel C. 
Gelert, Johannes. 
Gerlach. Gustave. 
Goddard, Ralph. 
Grafly, Charles. 
Gudebrod, Louis A. 
Hamann, C. F. 
Harley, Charles R. 
Hartley, J. S. 
Harvey, Bli. 
•Heber, Carl A. 
Jaegers, Albert. 
Kaldenberg. F. R. 
Keyser, Ernest W. 
KitBon, H. H. 

Kitson, Mrs. H. H. 
Konti, Isidore. 
Linder, Henry. 
Lopes, Chas. A. 
^Lukeman, Augustus. 
MacMonnies, F. W. 
MacNeil, H. A. 
Martiny, Philip. 
Matzen, Hermann. 
Mora, Donringo. 
Mojmihan, Frederick. 
Miranda, Fernando. 
Niehaus, Chas. H. 
Noble, W. Clarke. 
•Packer, Francis H. 
Partridge, W. O. 
Perry, R. Hinton. 
Piccirilli, Attillio. 
Potter, E. C. 
Pratt, Bela L. 
Proctor, A. Phimister. 
Rlrind, J. Massey. 
Roth, Frederick. 
Ruckstuhl, F. Wellington. 
Saint Gaudens, Augustus. 
Schwarzott. Max M. 
Scudder, J^et. 
Shrady, Henry M. 
Skodik, Antonin C. 
Taft, Lorado. 
Tefft, Carl B. 
Tilden, Douglas. 
Tonettl, F. M. L. 
Triebel, F. E. 

Vonnoh, Mrs. Besrte Potter. 
Ward, J. Q. A. 
Weinman, Adolph A. 
Yandell, Miss Enid. 


New York, N. Y. 

John La Faboe, Honorary President. 
C. Y. TuBNEB, Taber Seabs, 

First Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Will H. Low, W. B. Van Inqen, 

Second Vice-President. Secretary, 

58 West 57th Street, 
' ^ Borough of Manhattan. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 283; III, p. 151.) 
The annual meeting is held the first Tuesday in May; stated meetings 

the second Mondays in November, February and April. 

A joint dinner was held with the National Sculpture Society on 

January 30, 1905. 



Professton'al Members. 

* Members elected since 1903. Addresses will be foand in the Directory of Painlirs 
of the "American Art AnnuaL" 

Abbey, Edwin A. 
Alexander, J. W. 
Armstrong, D. Maltland. 
Blasbfield. Edwin H. 
Breck, George W. 
Barrougbs, Bryscm. 
Cox, Ken yon. 
Crowninshield, Frederic. 
•D'Ascenzo, Nicolo. 
•Denring. Edwin D. 
*Dielman, Frederick.* 
Dodge. W. L. 
DuMond, F. V. 
Fosdick. J. William. 
Oamaey, Elmer E. 
•Qrover, Oliver Dennett. 
Harris, W. L. 
Heinigke, Otto. 
Herter, Albert. 
Johnston, John Humphreys. 
Jones, Francis C. 
La Farge, Bancel. 
La Farge, John. 
Lamb, Charles R. 

Lamb. Frederick S. 
Lathrop, Francis. 
Lauber, Joseph. 
Loom is, Chester. 
Low, Will H. 
*Mar8h. Fred Dana. 
Martin. Frederick C. 
Maynard, George W. 
Millet, F. D. 
Pennington. Harper 
Sears. Taber. 
Sewell, R. V. V. 
Schladermundt, Herman. 
Shean. Charles M. 
Shirlaw. Walter. 
Smith. J. Lindon. 
Sperry. Edward P. 
Turner. C. Y. 
•Vaillant, Louis D. 
Van Ingen. W. B. 
Vedder. Elihu. 
Walker, Henry O. 
•Wells. Newton A. 
Willett, A. R. 

New York, N. Y. 

George B. Post, 


Grosvenob Atterbtjby, 


Goodhue Livingston, 

E. D. Litchfield, 

Recording Secretary. 

Edward L. Tilton, Corresponding Secretary, 
32 Broadway, Borough of Manhattan. 

Founded 1867. Annual meeting second Wednesday in Noyember; reg- 
ular meetings the second Wednesdays during the season. 

This Chapter held five general meetings and 13 meetings of the Execu- 
tive Committee in 1903; in 1904 there were five general meetings of the 
Chapter and eight of the Executive Committee. It has 158 practicing 

List of Members. 

Addresses will be found in the Directory of Architects of the "American Art 

Aiken, W. M. 
Aldricta, Chester H. 
Almirall, R. F. 
Aspinwall, J. Lawrence. 
Atterburjr, Groevenor. 
Bacon, Henry. 
Baker, James B. 
Barney, J. Stewart 
Bates, Wm. A. 
Bell, Algernon S. 
Beers, Wm. H. 
Benedict, F. S. 
Benson, John P. 
Berg, Chas. I. 
Blake, T. B. 
Brockway, Albert F. 
Boring, William A. 
BoBworth, W. W. 
Brainard, Owen. 
Brlte, James. 
Brown, Louis. 
Bninner, Arnold W. 

Butler, Charles. 
Butler, F. C. 
Cady, J. C. 
Caldwell, C. H. 
Carrdre, John M. 
Casey, Edward P. 
Chambers, Walter B. 
Chapman, Henry O. 
Clinton, Charles W. 
Colt. Stockton B. 
Constable, Howard. 
Constable, Stevenson. 
Cook, Walter. 
Copeland. H. L. 
Cordes, August W. 
Coulter, Wm. L. 
Darrach, James M. A. 
Davis, H. B. 
DeLemos, T. W. B. 
de Sibour, J. H. 
D'Oench, Albert F. 
DuFais, John. 




Duncan, John O. 
Eidlitz, C. L. W. 
Ford, Lyman A. 
Franke, Julius. 
Freedlander, J. H. 
Gage, S. Eklson. 
Gibson, R. W. 
Gifford, Charles A. 
Gilbert, Bradford Lee. 
Gilbert, Cass. 
Gildersleeve, Raleigh. 
Greene. Ernest. 
Hardenburgh, H. J. 
Harney, Geo. F. 
Hastings, Thos. 
Haskell, S. Stevens. 
Heins, Geo. L. 
Holden, Frank H. 
Holden, Lansing C. 
Hornboetel, Henry. 
Howard, John G. 
Hunt, R. H. 
Hunting, Walter C. 
Ingle, John W. 
Israels, Chas. H. 
Ives, H. Davis. 
Jackson, A. C. 
Jackson, J. F. 
Jacobsen, J. C. 
Josselyn, Edgar A. 
Kastner, JuUus. 
Keister, George. 
Kendall, Wm. M. 
Kent, W. W. 
Kllbum, H. F. 
Kohn, Robert D. 
La Farge, C. Grant. 
Lawrence, Warrington Q. 
Le Brun, Michel. 
Le Brun, Pierre L. 
Lineau, J. A. 
Litchfield, E. D. 
Livingston, Goodhue. 
Lord. Austin W. 
Ludlow, W. O. 
Mackenzie, Clinton. 
Magonigle. H. V. B. 
Manning, A. J, 
Marshall, H. R. 
Mathews, Charles T. 
Maynicke, Robert 
McGuire, Joseph. 
McKenzie, Andrew C. 
McKim, Charles F. 
Mead, William R. ' 
Mellen, N. C. 

Mersereau, Wm. H. 
Morris, BenJ. W., Jr. 
Murchison, Kenneth M., Jr. 
Nash, Thomas. 
Parish, Wainwright. 
Perkins, Frank Edson. 
Phelps, Stowe. 
Piatt, Charles A. 
Pope, J. R. 
Post, Geo. B. 
k»ost, W. S. 
Potter, Wm. A. 
Potter, R. Burnside. 
Provot, George. 
Purdy, W. S. 
Randall, T. Henry. 
Reed, S. B. 
Renwick, W. W. 
Rich, Charles A. 
Robertson, R. H. 
Robinson, John B. 
Rockart, John B. 
Romeyn, Charles W. 
Ross, Alex. W. 
Russell, William H. 
Sawyer, Philip. 
Schickel, Wm. 
Schroeder, J. L. 
Smith, B. B. 
Smith, Henry A. 
Snyder, C. J. B. 
Stephenson, R. S. 
Stokes. I. N. Phelps. 
Stoughton. Charles W. 
Sturgis, Russell. 
Taylor, A. T. 
Thorp, J. Greenleaf. 
Tilton, Edward L. 
Tompkins, John A., 2d. 
Trowbridge, 8. B. P. 
Tryon, Thomas. 
Tubby, Wm. B. 
Volz, Charles. 
Waid, Dan Everett. 
Wallis, Frank E. 
Ware, James E. 
Walker, Walter Leslie. 
Warren, Whitney. 
Welch, Alex. W. 
Werner, Har(^d. 
White, Stanford. 
Wilkinson, Henry W. 
Windolph, A. P. 
Wolf, Joseph. 
York, E. P. 
Yost, J. W. 


C. F. W. MnxATZ, Secretary. 

135 East Fifteenth Street, 

Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 


Second Avenue and Eleventh Street. Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

Samttel v. Hoffman, President 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 226.) 

The 100th anniversary of the foundation of the Society was celebrated 
by a banquet on Nov. 22, 1904, when announcement was made of a gift of 


1150,000 for the construction of the new building from Henry Dexter, who 
has also donated the granite for the structure. The central part of the 
building on Central Park West, between Seventy-sixth and Seventy-seventh 
Streets, will be completed in the latter part of 1905. The estate of the 
late Peter Mari6 has presented to the Society 275 miniatures which are 
to be kept in one case as a collection. 


Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundations. 

Astor Building, Lafayette Place, Borough of Manhattan. 

Lenox Building, Fifth Avenue and Seventieth Street, 

Borough of Manhattan. 

Print Depabtment. 
Frank Weitenkampf, Curator. 

(For history and foundation see Vol. I, p. 227; III, p. 155; 

IV. p. 219.) 

Samuel P. Avery, almost, to the day of his death, and his son 
S. P. Avery, since then, have continued to add to the Avery collection. 

There have been numerous additions to the collections of American 
work, the following artists having contributed selections of their etchinga 
and engravings: J. W. Spencely, J. C. Nicoll, Samuel Colman, Mrs. Anna 
Lea Merritt. 

The estate of John 3artain presented mezzotints by that artist; the 
Misses Jones gave the completest possible set of the engravings of their 
father, the late Alfred Jones (343 pieces); W. J. Baer and Mrs. H. 
Haller donated a set of the etchings of the late Robert F. Blum; T. D. 
Sugden, 863 American wood-engravings, mostly printers' proof from the 
blocks; the Century Co., 81 wood-engravings, mostly by F. Juengling; and 
William Miller ^over 400 wood engravings by F. Juengling and himself, 
mostly by the former, including many interesting working proofs. 

Besides these noteworthy additions to American ^ork, the department 
has received donations from Hon. John Bigelow (French caricatures of the 
war of 1870), Philip Schuyler (280 Japanese prints relating to the 
Russo-Japanese war). Sir Seymour Haden, Greorge A. Lucas, EL B. 
Holden (etchings by Gaillard), F. Sheldon, Mrs. Henry Draper (102 
prints), A. V. S. Anthony, Atherton Curtis (Diirer's "Triumphal 
Arch"), Harper & Brothers, Charles Scribner's Sons, Charles Stewart 
Smith (34 engravings by Hogarth), Funk & Wagnalls, Mrs. L. O. Mesrer, 
C. E. H. Bonwill, and the Century Co. (collection of prints, blocks and 
plates, illustrating picture-printing processes.) 

Arundel Society Prints. 
Two British mezzotint exhibits. 
Memorial exhibits of work by Whistler, Pissarro, Raffet, Isabey, Rlchter, 

Schwind, R. F. Blum, R. S. GifTord (each occasione;^ either by death 

of artist or by anniversary of his birth or death.) 
Wood-engravings by Elbridge Kingsley. 
E^tchings, lithographs and drawings by F6Iix Bracquemond. 
Presidential Campaigns: methods employed to arouse popular interest. 
Russian and Japanese colored prints and caricatures relating to the Ru8B0> 

Japanese war. 
The Schiller Centenary and the revival of interest in John Paul Jones also 

occasioned exhibits, the latter being especially noteworthy. 
The department contributed prints to the Champlain and Hawthorne exlii> 

bitions arranged by the Library. 



Portions of the C. S. Smith collection of Japanese prints, as well as the 
Century Co.'s gift, illustrating wood-engravings and photo-mechanical 
processes, were kept on exhibition permanently. 

Exhibitions are also arranged for the Astor Library Branch. These vary 
greatly, having included various branches of applied arts, as well as 
"Schiller," "Holidays and Anniversaries," "Presidents of the United 

Traveling shows are sent to the new Carnegie Branch buildings. These 
are naturally educational in purpose. 


New York, N. Y. 

Mbs. Anna B. Leonabd, 

Miss M. M. Mason, 

First Vice-President 
Mbs. L. Vance-Phillips, 

Second Vice-President. 
Mbs. Sabah Wood Saffobd, 

Third Vice-President. 

Mbs. E. B. B. Pboctob, 

Mbs. a. F. Shebman, 

Recording Secretary. 
Mbs. S. E. Pbice, 

Corresponding Secretary. 
23 West 24th Street, 

Borough of Manhattan. 

An important exhibition of "The Arts of the Fire," consisting of 397 
objects, was shown at the National Arts Club April 19 to May 10, 1905. 


109 University Place, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

The John C. Green alcove, established and endowed in 1880 by Mrs. 
Sarah H. Green, contains a large collection of costly and elegantly illus- 
trated works on painting, on costumes and on various kinds of decoration 
and ornament. 

There is a special attendant to assist the students and furnish pencils, 
tracing paper, pen and ink, writing paper, etc. In the two years ending 
March 31, 1905, the accessions to the "Green Alcove" numbered 204. 

215 West Fifty-seventh Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

Henby B. Snell, 


Mbs. E. M. Scott, 


Chables C. Cubban, 

WnxiAM J. Whittemobe, 


(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 283.) 

The annual meeting is held the second Thursday in January (next 
Jan. 11, 1906.) 

Fourteenth Annual Exhibition was held Nov. 21 to Dec. 13, 1903, and 
the Fifteenth from Oct 22 to Nov. 12, 1904. 

The Beal prize of |200, established in 1904, was won by George 
H. Hallowell. The feature of the exhibition was a group of paintings by 
members of the Boston Water Color Club which were hung in the centre 
gallery. There were 418 pictures; 12 were sold for a total of |765. 

A group of pictures by members of the New York Water Color Club 
was sent to London and shown during April and May, 1905, at the "Modern 
Gallery." It attracted a great deal of favorable comment and was the 
opening wedge for an appreciation of American artists in foreign countries. 



• Memben elected since 1908. 
of the "American Art Annual." 

Aahe, B. M. 

Baker, Mrs. J. Freeman. 

Bamsley, J. M. 

Beal, Reynolds. 

Bicknell. E. M. 

Blrney, W. Verplanck. 

Blaney. Dwlght. 

Brewer, Alice Ham. 

'Breckenrldge, Hugh H. 

Bull, Charles L. 

Bunner, R. F. 

Butler, Howard Russell. 

Carpenter, Dudley S. 

Chapman, Carlton T. 

Clark, Rose. 

Clark, Walter. 

Clarkson, Ralph Elmer. 

Clements, George H. 

Coffin, Mrs. E. L. 

Colby, Mrs. J. W. 

Coman, Mrs. C. B. 

Cookman, C. E. 

Cooper. Colin Campbell. 

Cooper. Mrs. Emma Iiampert. 

*Couse, E. Irving. 

Crane, Bruce. 

Cross, Amy. 

Curran, C. C. 

Curtis, Alice Marian. 

Daingerfleld, EUliott. 

Davies, Arthur B. 

Dillaye, Blanche. 

Dillon, Mrs. Julia. 

Drake, Will H. 

Earle. L. C. 

Eaton, Charles W&rren. 

Eaton, Margaret F. 

Edwards, George \Si2iarton. 

Faber, John. 

Fenn, Harry. 

FiUer, W. C. 

Foster, Ben. 

Gay, Edward. 

*Green. Elizabeth Shippen. 

Green. Frank Russell. 

Gruppe, Charles P. 

Guerin, Jules. 

•Hallowell. George H. 

Hartson, W. C. 

Hassam, Childe. 

Hawley, Miss W. D. 

Haynes, Miss C. C. 

Herter, Albert. 

Hooper. Annie Blakeelee. 

Hooper, Will Philip. 

Horton, W. S. 

'Houston, Mrs. fYances C. 

Howe. J. Theodore. 

♦Hunter, L. C. 

List of Mbmbbrs. 

Addresses will be found in the Directory of Painters 

Isham, Samuel. 
Kaula. William J. 
Keller, Arthur I. 
La Farge, Bancel. 
La Farge, John. 
Lathrop, W. L. 
*Linson, Corwin K. 
Lipplncott, Margarette. 
Luce, Maria. 
Macknight, Dodg<e. 
*MacRae, Elmer L. 
McChesney, Clara T. 
Mills, J. Harrison. 
*Mora. F. Luis. 
Murphy. Herman Dudley. 
Needham, Charles Austin. 
Nicholls, Mrs. Rhoda Holmes. 
Nichols, H. D. 
•Oakley, Violet. 
Ochtman, Leonard. 
Palmer, Walter. 
Parrish, Clara Weaver. 
Pepper, Charles H. 
Piatt, Alethea H. 
Pomeroy, Grace V. 
Post, William Merritt. 
Potthast, Edward. 
Prendergast, Maurice B. 
Redmond. John J. 
Rehn, F. K. M. 
Rhead, Louis. 
Robinson, Alexander C. 
Robinson, WilUam S. 
Schneider, Arthur. 
Scott, Mrs. E. M. 
Sears, Sarah C. 
Shepley, Anna B. 
Sherwood, Rosina Bmmet. 
*Smith, Jessie Wilcox. 
Smith, Oliver Phelps. 
Snell, Florence Frances. 
Sn^l, Henry B. 
Stowell, M. Louise. 
Tewksbury, Fanny W. 
Vanderpoel, Mrs. E. N. 
Vanderpoel, J. H. 
Van der Veer, Mary. 
Van Gorder, L. E. 
Volkert, E. C. 
Wadsworth, Wedworth. 
Whittemore, WiUiam J. 
Williams, Adele. 
Williams, F. Ballard. 
•Wood, Louise. 
Woodbury, Charles H. 
Woodbury. Mrs. Marcia O. 
•Yates. Cullen. 
Yeto. Genjiro. 

291 Fifth Avenue, Borough of Manhattan, 

Alfred Stieqlitz, Director. 
(For foundation see Vol. IV, p. 221.) 

1904. ExHiBrrioNs. 

The Corcoran Art Galleries, Washington, D. C. 
Pittsburg Art Galleries, Carnegie Institute. 
Invitation Loan Collections were sent to: 


Bradford, England — ^Art Galleries. 

Brussels, Belgium. — Cercle de TEffort Salon. 

Paris, France— Photo-Club Salon. 

The Hague, Holland — International Photographic Exhibition. 

Dresden, Germany — International Art Exhibition. 

Vienna, Austria — Photo-Club Salon. 

Vienna, Austria — "International Exhibition of 100 Prints." 
Vienna, Austria — Photo-Club. 
Brussels, Belgium — I'Effort. 

Berlin, Germany — Internationali Kunst-Austellung. 
Portland, Ore. — Lewis and Clark Exposition, Art Department. 
London, England — Salon. 


Ryereon Street near De Kalb Avenue, Borough of Brooklyn, 

New York, N. Y. 

Walteb Scott Pebry, 
Director Department of Fine and Applied Art. 

(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 307.) 

Lectures by the Director are given during the season every Wednesday 
at 4 p. m., and are free to the public as well as to students. 

1904. Exhibitions. 

Oct. 10 to Nov. 12. — ^Exhibition of work by instructors in the Department of 

Fine and Applied Arts, Pratt Institute. 
Nov. 25 to Dec. 23. — Exhibition of Grueby Pottery and of Antique Textiles. 

Feb. 2 to Feb. 28. — Landscape Paintings by Theodore Clement Steele. 
March 14 to Apr. 1. — Drawings, Paintings and Pastels by Walter Shirlaw. 
Apr. 11 to May 6. — Oil Paintings by John W. Alexander. 

(For details of instruction see tabulated list of schools.) 

14 West Twelfth Street, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 

A. T. Van Laer, J. A. Thompson, 

President. Corresponding Secretary. 

William H. Howe, Dr. Leigh Hunt, 

First Vice-President. Recording Secretary. 

J. B. Carrington, Charles Baker, 

Second Vice-President. Treasurer. 

William Shet.ton, Librarian. 
(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 241; III, p. 160; IV, p. 221.) 

1903. Exhibitions and Prizes. 

Dec. 12 to 19. — ^Water color and pastels, at which the Morgan Prize of 

1150 was awarded to Frank Russell Green. 

Jan. 8. — ^Pastels by George H. McCord and paintings by C. F. Naegele. 
Jan. 29 and 30. — ^Annual auction sale of pictures and sketches; 137 sold 

for about |7,000. 
Feb. 15 to 27. — Annual exhibition of oil paintings and sculptures. Inness 

Prizes, 1100 each to Edward Potthast, Emil Carlson and E. Loyal Field. 

Evans Prize, |100, to C. W. Hawthorne. 

2;i4 AMtiUlCA^ AHT AJ^J^LAL 

Idar. 2.— Poriraiu by NicUolas K. Brawer. 

Ilm*. 19 to 2€. — Axiaual exbibiufiu of iuetur-es in biack and wiiile, At 

tke Shsiw Pria^ of $^U0 was awarciod U) AU»eri L. Qroil £or '*« 
^ril. — ^JBlLiubiUQzi of jjaijitijaigE ]»y OiiarittB W^rFen Baaaai msu^ C. W. 

Doc. 24. — Waier coXofe azMi paetelE. Mor^sajQ Prize tx> £kiwanl ^kitthast. 

J^an. IC. — AucUoii «aie of siLeLciias. 

Feb 1^ 10 25. — ^AiiXiual ijUhibition of oil paiatiji^. laaoK PnseB tx) WsncD 

B. X>airi£, F. K. Jhl. &«h£, <a&d £2dward Pottiiftit; fi^aw J?iiae to 3Elnll 

>liircb X8 to ^5.— Aaaual Bl^ck a&d Wiiite fixhibitton. Bhsw l^riae to X. 

Loyal Fieid. 

Puriii^ tUi:^ j;»aiit iwo years Samuel T. Qtux^. bas ^stabliBbfed & inrr- 
ahuMiu^ fimd of $^00. 

SCHOOL ClHAJ^Xtf 01irj3. 

New York, N. Y. 

WxjuuAjki JU. KoiJfcj?, N. M. Mqh£. TrsBsarBr. 

Preaident. Geosoe F. Btahl. Becretary, 
AunuvB. L. Wu.juuskxv*, ^W Ponfl Platse, 

Vice-Pieaideat. Borou^ ttf the Bnmx. 

A l^oclety coiUi>obed of geutlemeu oousiOGtod witiki tte i^axlins jndiiic 
aa^i private Ixlgti or elemeutary ^Uools in Uke oit^ and riciiuty ^Dgai^ in 
teacblog tUe various arts— -drawli^, ooneu-uctioii smt tsekigiL Shnxt 
papers aucl dlj^usaloAs at ^tacOa meeUi;^, vlUi ^s^vBtitJkan «if ^imSL. 

M.eeiiJU^ aie JUelcl at tUe Hoted St. AsKb^ow 4101 Ite flBOBOBll F^fiay in 
jNoveioi^er, /au.uary> M«4'cJU and May. 

(Ttot juuake a speclaity oC l^ayia^ fijuuiftl mt MMUtfclir art iexMbitkMtt.| 

i$l7 Fiftti Ayeiui/e, Majiiiatitaji. 
April. — AiWUAl loftA eoll«etU«. 

2d l<;a»t Tiiirty-secood Btraet, KanbattaiL 
Montbly exbibUloa« of books, biii4iDgv, engrariiic^, etc. 

I.4(nos Club. 
668 Fifth Avenue, Bfanbattan. 

WIU4AM T. EvANtt, Chairman Art Committee. 

fiSi^hibitions held the last Saturday of each month daring the season, 
with \sA^^' days the following Monday and Tuesday. One exhibition each 
winter is devoted to the work of artist members of the Club. 

Union Lkaous Club. 
Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn. 

WAttUKN El. Gill, Chairman Art Committee. 

Union Lbaoub Club. 
1 Bast Thirty-ninth Street. Manhattan. 

A. A. Anobuhon. Chairman Art Committee. 

Bxhibitious held the second Thursday of each month during the sea- 
son, with ladies' days the following Friday and Saturday. 





New York, N. Y. 

J. H. Freedlander, 

DoNN Barber, 


W. P. Robins, 
C. S. Rodman, 


16 East 23rd Street, 
Borough of Manhattan. 

The parent society was founded Jan. 27, 1877; the American group 
Feb. 12, 1902. Andr6 Berard represents the American group in Paris. 
There are 33 members, all of whom have received a diploma from the 
French Government upon their graduation from the Department of Archi- 
tecture at the Academic des Beaux Arts in Paris. 


215 West Fifty-seventh Street, Borough of Manhattan, 

New York, N. Y. 

John La Faroe, 


Board of Control. 

Samuel Isuam, 

Kenyon Cox, 

Henry Pbellwitz, 
Vice-President Secretary. 

H. Bolton Jones. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 288.) 

The annual meeting is held the second Thursday after opening of the 
Annual Exhibition (next March 29, 1906), and the autumn meeting the last 
Tuesday in November. Board of Control meets on second Tuesdays. 

Annual exhibitions are held in April. The Twenty-sixth was held at 
the American Fine Arts Building, 215 West Fifty-seventh Street, from 
March 26 to May 1, 1904, and the Twenty-seventh from March 25 to April 
30, 1905. Prizes were awarded as follows: 

Webb Prize ($300) — 1904, to Leonard Ochtman, for "Autumn Sun- 
rise"; 1905, to Emil Carlsen, for "Night, Old Windham." 

Shaw Fund ($1,500)— 1904, to Emil Carlsen for "Connecticut Hill- 
top"; to Francis C. Jones for "June"; to Edward W. Redfleld for "Booth- 
bay Harbor"; 1905, to Hugo Ballin for "A Pastoral." 

Carnegie Prize ($500) — 1904, to Charles C. Curran for "At the Piano"; 
1905, to Louis Loeb for "Morning." 

Julia A. Shaw Memorial Prize ($300) — 1904, to Bessie Potter Vonnoh 
for "Enthroned"; 1905, to Charlotte Coman for "September Afternoon." 

List of Mjbmbbrs. 

• Members elected since 1903. Addresses will be found in the Directory of Painters 
of the "American Art Annual." Sculptors indicated by (S.); all others are painters. 

Adams. Herbert. (S.) 
Alexander, John W. 
Allen, Thomas. 
Armstrong. D. Maitland. 
Bacher, Otto H. 
•Ballin. Hugo. 
Barse. George R., Jr. 
Beaux, Cecilia. 
Beckwith, James Carroll. 
Bell, Edward A. 
Bitter, Karl. (S.) 

Blashfleld, Edwin Howland. 
Bogert, George H. 
Boston, Joseph H. 
Bridgman, Frederic Arthur. 
Brush, George De Forest. 
Burroughs. Bryson. 
Butler, Howard Russell. 
•Calder. A. Sterling. (S.) 
Carlsen, Emil. 
Chapman, Carlton T. 
Chase, Adelaide Cole. 



Chase, William Merritt 

Church, Frederick Stuart. 

Clark, Walter. 

Clinedinst, Benjamin West. 

Coffin, William Anderson. 

Cox, Kenyon. 

Cox. Louise. 

Crane, Bruce. 

Curran, Charles Courtney. 

*Cushing, Howard Gardiner. 

Daingerfleld, Elliott. 

Davis, Charles H. 

Day, Francis. 

Dearth, Henry Golden. 

Dessar, Louis Paul. 

*Dielman, Frederick. 

•Dougherty, Paul. 

*DuMond, Frank Vincent. 

Duveneck, Frank. 

Faxon, William Bailey. 

Flagg, Montague. 

Foster, Ben. 

Fowler, Frank. 

Franzen, August. 

Frazier, Kenneth. 

French, Daniel Chester. (S.) 

Fuller, Henry B. 

Fuller, Lucia Fairchild. 

Gaugengigl, Ignaz Marcel. 

*Glackens, William. 

Grafly, Charles. (S.) 

Harrison, L. Birge. 

Harrison, T. Alexander. 

Hartley, Jonathan Scott. (S.) 

•Henri, Robert. 

Herter, Albert. 

Hills, Laura C. 

Hopkinson, Charles. 

Howe, William H. 

•Hubbell, Henry S. 

Hyde, William H. 

Inness, George, Jr. 

Isham, Samuel. 

Johnson, £2astman. 

Johnston, John Humphreys. 

Jones, Francis Coates. 

Jones, Hugh Bolton. 

•Jongers, Alphonse. 

Keith. Dora Wheeler. 

Kendall, William Sergeant. 

Kost, BYederick W. 

La Farge, John. 

Lathrop, Francis. 

Lockwood, Wilton. 

Loeb, Louis. 

Loom is, Chester. 

•Lopez, Charles A. (S.) 

Low, Will H. 

MacMonnies, Mary F. 

MacMonnies, Frederick William. 

MacNeil, H. A. (S.) 

Marsh, Fred Dana. 

Maynard, George WlUoughby. 

Millet, Francis Davis. 

•Mora, F. Luis. 

Moschowitz, Paul. 

Mowbray, H. Siddons. 

Murphy, J. Francis. 

Nettleton, Walter. 

Niemeyer, John Heory. 

Ochtman, Leonard. 

Palmer, Walter Launt. 

Parrish, Maxfleld. 

Pearce, Charles Sprague. 

Piatt, Charles Adams. 

Porter, Benjamin C. 

Potter, Edward C. (S.) 

Potthast, Edward H. 

Prellwitz, Edith MitchiU. 

Prellwitz, Henry. 

Proctor, A. Phimister. 

Redfleld, Edward W. 

Rehn, F. K. M. 

Rice, William Morton Jackson. 

Roth, F. G. R. (S.) 

Ryder, Albert Pinkham. 

Saint Gaudens, Augustus. (S.) 

Sartaln, William. 

•Schofleld, W. Elmer. 

Sherwood, Rosina Emmet. 

•Shirlaw, Walter. 

Smedley, William Thomas. 

•Snell, Henry B. 

Story, Julian. 

Thayer, Abbott Handerson. 

Thome, William. 

Tiffany, Louis C. 

Tryon, Dwight William. 

Van Boskerck, Robert W. 

Vedder, Elihu. 

Vinton, Frederic P<wter. 

Volk, Douglas. 

•Vonnoh, Bessie Potter. (S.) 

Vonnoh, Robert William. 

Walcott. H. M. 

Walker, Henry Oliver. 

Walker, Horatio. 

•Watrous, Harry W. 

Webb, Jacob Louis. 

Weinman, Adolph A. (S.) 

Wiggrins, Carleton. 

Wiles. Irving Ramsey. 

Woodbury, Charles H. 



Ill East Twenty-third Street, Manhattan, 
New York, N. Y. 

Incorporated June 1, 1904. Membership consists of professional artists 
and laymen. Jury consists of four sculptors, one architect, one landscape 
painter, two painters and four men of high standing from other profes- 
sions. Initiation fee, |5; annual dues, |5. 

Meeting and exhibition rooms are open 9 a. m. to 11 p. m. 

F. S. King, Secretary, Whateley, Mass. 


NEW YORK . ,223 


John Habsen Rhoades, President, 
246 Sixth Avenue, Borough of Manhattan, New York, N. Y. 

Under the auspices of this Society an important "Comparative Exhi> 
bition" was held at the Fine Arts Building, Nov. 14 to Dec. 10, 1904. It 
consisted of a loan collection of 192 paintings, about half being by Ameri- 
can artists. 


New York, N. Y. 

Whitney Warren, Louis B. Jallade, 

President. Secretary. 

D. Despradelles, Joseph Rowland Hunt, 

Vice-President. Treasurer. 

W. H. Bosworth, Corresponding Secretary. 
142 East Thirty-third Street, Borough of Manhattan. 

(For foundation see Vol. II, p. 31.) 

The annual meeting is held the Monday before Thanksgiving (next 
November 27, 1905) ; stated meetings third Monday in February and May; 
Executive Committee meetings the first Thursday in December and the 
last Thursdays in February and May. 

A free course of study is open to draughtsmen and students of any 
city, modeled on the general plan pursued at the Ecole des Beaux-Arts in 
Paris, and comprising frequent problems in Orders, Design, ArchsBology, 
etc. For information apply to Lloyd Warren, Chairman Committee on 
Education, 3 Bast Thirty-third Street, New York City. (See tabulatea 
list of schools.) 

A competition was organized for the purpose of choosing a student to 
pursue his studies in the first class of the Ecole des Beaux-Arts of Paris, 
according to the regulations adopted by the French Ministry of Public 
Instruction and Fine Arts. 

The winner of the prize shall receive |250 quarterly for two years and 
a half, dating from his departure for Europe. He shall be expected to 
render at least eight projects in the first class of the Ecole des Beaux-Arts. 

The first preliminary competition, consisting of a 12 hour eaquiaae- 
esquisse^ open to every American, was held April 29, 1905, in the following 

New York — Architectural Department, Columbia University. 

Chicago— Washington University. 

Providence, R. I. — Rhode Island School of Design. 

Philadelphia — University of Pennsylvania. 

Syracuse, N. Y. — Syracuse University. 

Washington — Cosmos Club. 

Ithaca, N. Y. — Cornell University. 

Boston, Mass. — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

San Francisco — C. P. Weeks, 510 Montgomery Street. 

The second preliminary competition was open to the 15 men having 
the most values in the competition of the Society of Beaux-Arts Architects,, 
and five others chosen out of the participants in the first competition. 

For the final competition five students were chosen from the second 

preliminary. The scholarship was awarded for the first time in July, 1905,. 

to John Wynkoop. 

List of Members. 

* Members elected since 1903. Addresses will be found in the Directory of Architectft 
of the "American Art Annual." 

Aldrlch. Chester Holmes. Anderson, George M. 

Almlrall, Itairmond F. Anthony, Holland C. 



Atterbury. Grosvenor. 
Barber, Donn. 
Baumgarten, Emile. 
Beekman, WiUiam F. 
Benson, John P. 
Berg, Charles I. 
Blair, Walter D. 
Blake, Theodore B. 
Boring, William A. 
Bosworth, F. F., Jr. 
Bosworth, W. W. 
Brockway, Albert L. 
«Burnham, William A. 
Butler, Charles. 
Candler, Duncan W. 
Carrdre, John M. 
-Gary, Gteorge. 
Casey, Edward Pearce. 
Chambers, Walter B. 
'Champney, E. F. 
Chapman, Alfred H. 
Chappell, George S. 
Cogswell, Charles N. 
Cook, Walter. 
Coolidge, J. Randolph, Jr. 
Corbett, Harvey Wiley. 
Cresson, W. P. 
*Cret, Paul P. 
Daus, Rudolph L. 
Davis, Paul A. 
DeGersdorfl, George B. 
♦Delano, William A. 
Dempwolf, Reinhardt. 
Denby, Edwin H. 
Despradelles, D. 
Dillon, Arthur J. 
Donnell, Harry B. 
^Emerson, William. 
£^wing, Charles. 
Farquhar. Robert D, 
Flagg, Ernest. 
Freedlander. J. H. 
Frost, Frederick O. 
-Gay. Charles Merrick. 
•Gillette, L6on N. 
■Gilman, Roger. 
•GotUieb, Albert S. 
Gould, Carl F. 
Greenley, Howard. 
■*Gurd, John A. 
Hale, Herbert D. 
Haskell, Stevens. 
Hastings, Thomas. 
Haydell, Abner J. 
•Hobart, Lewis P. 
Holden, B. E. 
Hornbostel, Henry. 
Howard, John Galen. 
Howe, John Edward. 
•Howells, J. M. 
Humphries, John S. 
Hunnewell, Henry S. 
JHunt, Joseph Howland. 

Hunt, Richard H. 

•Huntington, Charles P. 

Jallade, Louis B. 

Johnson, Lindley. 

Josselyn. Edgar A. 

Knowles. William WelU. 

Kohn, Robert D. 

•Levi, Julian Clarence. 

Lord, Austin W. 

Lowell, Guy. 

Lyle, J. Macintosh. 

Masqueray, E. L. 

McGuire, Joseph H. 

McKim, Charles F. 

•McLellan, Hugh. 

Metcalf, Louis. 

Morris, Benj. W. 

Morris, Charles. 

Murchison, Kenneth M., Jr. 

Nash, Arthur C. 

Necarsulmer, Edward. 

Otto. Carl L. 

Parsons, William E. 

Peabody, Robert S. 

PeppmuUer, R. H. 

Perkins, Frank Edson. 

Pietsch, Theo. W. 

Pissis, Albert. 

Pope, John Russell. 

Post, James Otis. 

Potter, R. Burnside. 

•Prevot, M. 

Price, Henry Brooks. 

Pulsifer, Louis Warren. 

Robins, W. P. 

Rodman, Gary Selden. 

Rogers. James Gamble. 

Satterthwaite. Pennington. 

Sawyer, Philip. 

Seeler, Edgar V. 

Smith, Bowen Bancroft. 

Spiering, Lewis C. 

Stoughton, Arthur Alexander. 

Tallant, Hugh. 

Tachau, William G. 

Taylor, Alfredo S. G. 

Thorp, Alfred H. 

Til ton, Edward L. 

Tracy, EJvarts. 

Trowbridge, A. B. 

Trowbridge, S. Breck Parkman. 

Tubby, Josiah T., Jr. 

Turner, Thornton Floyd. 

Van Benthuysen, Boyd. 

Van Pelt, John V. 

Walker, Richard A. 

Ware, Arthur. 

Ware, William Rotch. 

Warren. Lloyd. 

Warren, Whitney. 

Weeks, Charles Peter. 

Wyeth, Nathaniel. 

Zantzinger, E. C. 


New York, N. Y. 

Charles Dana Gibson, Henry S. Fleming, 

President. Secretary and Treasurer, 

Henry Reuterdahl, 1 Broadway, 

Vice-President. Borough of Manhattan. 

Annual meeting second Thursday in April (next April 13. 1906) ; regu- 
lar meetings held monthly from October to May. Annual exhibition held 
in February. 




Addresses of members will be found In the Directory of Paint^s, Sculptors and 
Illustrators of the "American Art Annual." 

Abbey, Edwin A. (Hon.) 
Anderson, Karl. 
Arthurs, Stanley M. 
Ashe, B. M. 
Ay 1 ward. William J. 
Bacher, Otto H. 
Beard, Dan. 
Birch, Reginald B. 
Blumenschein, E. L. 
Bull, Charles Livingston. 
Campbell, Blendon. 
Carleton, Clifford. 
Chapman, Carlton T. 
Child. Edwin B. 
Crosby, Raymond M. 
De Thulstrup, T. 
DuMond. F. V. 
Fenn, Harry. (Hon.) 
Fleming, H. S. 
Fisher, Harrison. 
Fogarty, Thomas. 
Fink, Denman. 
Frost, A. B. 
Glackens, W. 
Qleeson, J. M. 
Qibson, C. D. 
Gilbert, C. Allan. 
Gruger, F. R. 
Gu6rin, Jules. 
Hambidge. Jay. 
Hanna, T. K. 
Heming, Arthur. 
Hitchcock. Lucius W. 
Hutt, Henry. 

Green, Elizabeth Shipi>en. 
Preston, Mrs. Mary Wilson. 
Oakley, Violet. 

Jacobs, W. L. 
Jonee, Bayard. 
Keller, Arthur I. 
Lawrence, Wm. Hurd. 
Leyendecker, fYank X. 
Leyendecker, Jos. C. 
Linson, C. K. 
Loeb, Louis. 
Lowell, Orscm, 
Marchand, J. N. 
Mora, F. Luis. 
Penfleld, Edward. 
Preston, James. 
Pyle, Howard. 
Ransom, C. Fletcher. 
Remington, Frederic. 
Relyea, C. M. 
Reuterdahl, Henry. 
Rogers, W. A. 
Rosenmeyer, Bernard J. 
Smedley, W. T. 
Schneider. Arthur. 
Smith, W. Granville. 
Steele, Frederic Dorr. 
Sterner, Albert. 
Stevens, W. D. 
Taylor, F. Walter. 
Taylor, W. L. 
WatBon, H. S. 
Wenzell, A. B. 
Wright. (Jeorge. 
Yohn. F. C. 
SSogbaum, R. F. 


Shinn, Mrs. Florence Scovel. 
Smith, Jessie Wilcox. 

New York, N. Y. 

James P. Haney, 


Ida Teed, 


James B. T. Demabest, 

Jessie H. Bingham, 

210 West 44th Street, 
Borough of Manhattan. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. Ill, p. 164; IV, p. 228.) 


New York, N. Y. 

Exhibitions were held at the Durand-Ruel Galleries from March 19 to 
April 2, 1904, and at the Montross Gallery, from March 25 to April 13, 
1905. William Merrltt Chase was elected to fill the vacancy caused by: 
the death of John H. Twachtman. 

Benson, Frank W. 
Chase, William M. 
De Camp, Joseph H. 
Dewing, T. W. 
Hassam, Chllde. 

Metcalf, WUIard L. 
Reid, Robert. 
Simmons, Bdward. 
Tarbell, Edmund C. 
Weir, J. Alden. 

Addresses will be found in the Directory of Painters of the "American Art Annual." 




Mrs. Ruth Payne Buboess, Grace Fitz Randolph, 

President. Recording Secretary. 

Mrs. Amanda Brewster Sewell, S. M. Ketcham, 

Vice-President. CorresiK)nding Secretary, 

M. C. W. Reid, 1010 Carnegie Hall. 

Treasurer. Borough of Manhattan. 

Annual election third Tuesday in November. 

Thirteenth Annual Exhibition was held at the National Arts Club 
Dec. 1 to 14, 1903; Fourteenth also at National Arts Club from May 16 to 
June 1, 1905. 


Northampton, Mass. 
W. P. Cutter, Librarian. 

Art Department. 

Miscellaneous collection of photographs numbers 54,610 according to 
report on Nov. 30, 1904. Circulation for 1904 of pictures in schools, clubs, 
homes and libraries, 10,444 ; art books, 2,142. Exhibitions are held through- 
out the year. Portfolios of any subject are loaned to other libraries on 


Norwich, Conn. 
Nancy M. Pond, Curator. 

Museum is open to the public on Saturdays and holidays from 9 a. m. 
to 12 m., and from 2 to 5 p. m., and on other days from 8.30 a. m. to 5 p. m. 
It is free at all times. 

The Museum occupies a large part of the Slater Memorial Building, 
the balance of the space being devoted to the Norwich Art School, (see 
tabulated list of schools) and the Peck Library. The collection consists 
of casts showing the development of Greek art, reproductions of Italian 
sculpture, French architectural ornament, medals and metal work of the 
Renaissance, and over 2,000 photographs. In the basement is situated the 
Bdmond Indian collection containing about 5,400 arrowheads, 500 stone 
implements, etc. 

During 1905 the catalogue of casts has been thoroughly revised and 
enlarged to include annotated description of all the collections in the 


Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio. 

The will of the late Mrs. Abigail Olney, of Cleveland, O., gives to Ober- 
lin College the Olney Art Gallery, containing her private collection of art 
works. The college is also given |10,000 to maintain the collection. 


Public Library Building, Omaha, Neb. 

Occupies the entire top floor of the Omaha Public Library Building, 

contains flve sky-lit galleries and a lobby and is devoted to exhibitions. 

Some of the more important paintings are: ''Departure of the Fish- 


erman," by Louis P. Dessar; "Opal," by Robert Reid, and "Deserted on the 
New England Coast," by Charles H. Davis. 

The late Byron Reed's collection of rare coins fills one room; a large 
collection of Indian curios occupies an entire gallery, as also does Mr. 
Lininger's large collection of Egyptian antiquities. 

74 Rue Notre-Dame-des-Champs, Paris, France. 

Rodman Wanamaker, Abbott Graves, 

President. Assistant Treasurer. 

Paul W. Bartlett, Sidney B. Veit, 

First Vice-President. Honorary Secretary. 

W. R. Macpherson, H. M. Butler, 

Second Vice-President Secretary. 

H. H. Harjes, F. G. Walker, 

Treasurer. Librarian. 

J. G. Stark, Historian. 
(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 329.) 

Under the presidency of Rodman Wanamaker the American Art 
Association has enlarged its scope until it provides not only an unconven- 
tional fellowship among artists but also a common meeting-place for 
students as well as for all interested in the development of American art. 

The Club's membership consists of painters, sculptors, architects and 
students in most of the professions. The Associate membership list con- 
tains representatives of nearly all nations, while the honorary membership, 
headed by our Ambassador and Consul-General, includes most of the lead- 
ing Americans in Paris. 

The active membership entrance fee is |2, and annual dues |10. Sus- 
taining members, not artists but interested in the work of the Association, 
pay an annual subscription of $20. A donation of |200 or above entitles 
donor to become a patron of the Association. The active membership num- 
bers 350, sustaining members about 45. 

The clubhouse at 74 Rue Notre-Dame des-Champs contains besides ex- 
hibition galleries, a well-stocked library of over 4,000 volumes, bright 
reading rooms, restaurant and billiard room. Exhibitions of paintings and 
sculpture are given four times a year. 

334 Rue Saint-Honor6, Paris, France. 

Executive Committee. 

W. F. Stbunz, Reo Bennett, 

Mabo Smith, Van Leer Polk, 

Secretary. Treasurer. 

The American artists resident in France and other parts of Europe 
organized the League with the aim of bringing their work to the closer 
notice of the art-loving people of America. This object is to be attained 
by establishing a gallery in Paris where works of American painters and 
sculptors only will be on free view throughout the year, and also subse- 
quently by holding annual exhibitions of a similar character in the chief 
cities of America. 

The first exhibition was held at the League's rooms May 8 to June 
5, 1905. 



Paris, France. 

W. T. Dannat, Julius L. Stewart, 

President. Treasurer. 

Walter Mac Ewen, Eugene La Chaise, 

Gari Melouers, Secretary. 

Vice-Presidents. 39 Rue Joubert. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 330; Vol. Ill, p. 170.) 

The Society accepted, in November, 1903, an invitation from the Na- 
tional Academy of Design to send 15 pictures for their annual exhibition 
in New York. 

In 1904 at Dusseldorf most of the members took part and there was an 
American room. In 1905 at the International Exhibition at Liege, Belgium, 
the United States had a special section of the fine arts, but the American 
artists as a whole did not participate and the Society was obliged to help 
the Commissioner fill the space alloted to the United States. The section 
was awarded by the "Jury International des Recompenses," one grand 
gold medal of honor, to J. S. Sargent; four first-class gold medals, to Carl 
Marr, Eugene Vail, W. Mac Ewen and Paul Bartlett; two second-class 
medals to M. Barthold and R. E. Miller; two third-class medals to H. Van 
der Weyden and A. Maurer; no mentions were given. 

The Society was compelled, for lack of pictures, to refuse several invi- 
tations, notably Buda-Pesth in 1904, Vienna 1905, Munich 1905, though 
a number of its members sent pictures to those exhibitions individually. 
There was an American room (though in the international section) at 
Venice and one in Munich made up of 16 pictures from American artists 
in Paris and about the same number gathered by W. M. Chase in America. 
In Munich, H. Hartwick was awarded a first-class medal; Maurer, Parker, 
and Frieseke, second-class medals. 


220 South Broad Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

John R. Read, Joseph M. Patterson, 

President. Treasurer. 

Richard H. Rushton, Thomas H. Fenton, 
Leslie W. Miller, Secretary. 


(For foundation see Vol. I, p. 348.) 

Annual meeting is the second Saturday in January. 

The additions to the Library numbered 383 in 1903, and 481 in 1904. 

Exhibitions, Awards and Purchases. 

Nov. 1 to Dec. 13, 1903 — ^Fifteenth Annual Exhibition of oil paintings and 
sculpture. Gold medal for painting awarded to May A. Poet for 'Tor> 
trait of Master H. C. D."; gold medal for sculpture to Karl Bitter fc 
"Boy Stealing Goose." Club purchased "New England Coast," by t* 
W. Redfield. Six pictures sold. Attendance, 8,951. 

Dec. 18 to Jan. 6, 1904— Paintings by F. Hopkinson Smith. Atten. 
ance 1,908. 

Jan. 13 to 2T — T Square Club, Attendance, 1,933. 

Feb. 7 to 20 — Paintings by W. Elmer Schofleld. Attendance, 1,123. 

Mar. 21 to Apr. 17 — Thirteenth Annual Water Color BbLhibition. Gold 
medal awarded to Albert Jean Adolphe for a "Portrait"; honorable 


mention to Hiroshi Yoshida and Fugi Yoshida for group of water 
colors. Attendance, 10»190. Twenty-six works sold for $1,458.50. Clab 
purchased "Gathering Sea Moss," by James B. Sword and "Byening," 
by Cullen Yates. 

April 25 to May 9 — Paintings by Prosper L. Senat. Attendance, 1,885; 
12 works sold for $2,090. 

Nov. 21 to Dec. 18 — Sixteenth Annual Exhibition of Oil Paintings and 
Sculpture. Grold medal for painting awarded to Peter Moran for "The 
Pastureland." Attendance, 12,320; 15 works were sold for $2,002. The 
Club purchased "In Normandy," by Lillian M. Genth. 

Dec. 21 to Jan. 8 — Paintings by Charles P. Gruppe. Attendance, 1,186; 28 
works sold for $10,475. "An Old Bit of the Hague," presented to the 
Club by Messrs. John H. Converse, W. H. Morris, J. H. McFadden and 
Charles W. Gesler. 


Jan. 19 to Feb. 2 — ^T-Sauare Club. 

March 20 to April 16 — Fourteenth Annual Water Color Exhibition. Gk)ld 
medal awarded to William T. Richards for "On the Shore of Conanicut 
Island." The Club purchased "December," by Hugh H. Breckenridge. 


James B. Swobd, Samuel Sartain, 

President. Treasurer. 

Stephen J. Ferbis, George Wright, 

Vice-President Secretary. 

Meets four times in the year and has quite a fund on hand, the benefit 
going to the families of deceased members. 


Philadelphia, Pa. 

John H. Gom'ERSE, Leslie W. Miller, 

President. Secretary. 

James W. Paul, Jr. 320 South Broad Street. 


(For foundation and history see Vol. II, p. 34; III, p. 171; IV, p. 231.) 

A marble sun-dial with four supporting figures, symbolizing the 
seasons, by A. Stirling Calder, was erected in Fairmount Park in June, 
1905, having been presented to the city by an anonymous benefactor 
through the Fairmount Park Art Association. 


201 South Eleventh Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Charles E. Dana, Samuel Sartain, 

President. Treasurer. 

Helen W. Heitoerson, Secretary. 

At the last annual meeting, April 17, 1905, there were 306 members. 
The Fellowship room was opened February 6, 1905, and is available for 


the use of members at all times; club ni^bts are the first and third Mon- 
days of the month. 

Annual BxhiMtion was held Not. 12 to 26» 1904, at the Academy; 
260 exhibits from 80 artists. It accomplished more than ever before 
in the directicm aimed — that of showing undereloped work and in giving 
prompt recognition to work, however crude, that shows originality. The 
spirit of the endeavor was notably expressed in the handsome Isabey, the 
start of a picture* lent by Mr. Chase. The exhibitions are not confined to 
the work of m^nbers. 

The Sketch Class, which meets on Tuesday ev^iings. is self-support- 
ing, a fee from members being sufficient to pay the model. In accordance 
with a communication from the President of the Pennsylvania Academy 
of the Pine Arts, dated April 15. 1904. members of the Fellowship will 
be admitted to the Academy on presentation of their current membership 

The Fellowship Ball was abandoned in 1903 owing to the death of 
Mr. Whipple. A successful one was held on May 20, 1904. 

1903. Lectusss. 

Dec 1. — "The Value of an Art Education in the Handicraft Movement," 
by William L. Price (of Rose Valley). 


Jan. 25.— "Talk on the Academy Exhibition," by William M. Chase. 

Jan. 27. — "Whistler as Compared to Sargent,'* by Arthur J. Eddy. 

Feb. 10.— "The Personal Estimate in Art," by Carleton Noyes (Harvard). 

Feb. 19. — "History of Engraving." by John F. Lewis. 

Mar. 15. — "Twelfth Night," by Dr. Horace Howard Fumess. 

Apr. 15. — "Woodcuts and Wood-Engravings," by John F. Lewis. 

Nov. 28,— "The Plague of Letters." by Miss Agnes Repplier. 


Feb. 1. — "The Winter's Tale," by Dr. Horace Howard Fumess. 

Feb. 11. — "Old Japanese Prints," by Bolton Coit Brown. 

Feb. 17.— "Francois Villon and His Time." by Dr. S. Weir Mitchell. 

Mar. 8. — "Pottery and Tiles," by Henry C. Mercer. 

Apr. 13.— "WhisUer, the Man and His Art." by William M. Chase. 


Art Department. 
Jo^s Thomson, Librarian. 

The Art Department of the Free Library of Philadelphia contains 
about 15,000 books, 6,000 of which are on fine and applied arts. There 
is also a large collection of rare and curious books in this room. 

This Department is used for reference only, a large collection of books 
on fine and industrial arts being in the Circulation Department There 
is a card catalogue for the use of the public in the Art Room, and the 
books are on open shelves, giving free access to students. Displays of 
plates, such as the Arundel Society publications, are made at intervals. 

The Art Department was used by 38,844 persons during the two years 
ending August 1, 1905. 



Broad and Cherry Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. 

ElDWABo H. CoATXS, Hei^t Whele:? Jr., 

President. Treasurer. 

Clabez^ce H. CukRK, JoH^ E. D. Trask, 

. Yice-President. Secretary and Manager. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 330; II. p. 34; 

III, p. 174; IV, p. 232.) 

The Galleries are open to the public from 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. on week 
days; 1 to 5 P. M. on Sundays. The permanent collections are free all 
the year; special exhibitions from time to time. 

Statistics for 1903 and 1904 (last report dated February 6, 1905). 

1903. 1904. 

Net receipts $29,077.84 $25,325.31 

Xet expenses 28,576.77 27.881.82 

Sales at Annual Exihibition 10,892 8,347 

Attendance at exhibitions, lectures, 

etc 164,041 166,726 

Attendance at Annual Exhibition.. 55,226 52,997 

Number of members 291 264 

Life members 71 90 

Volumes added to Librar>' . . 60 43 

The Endowment Fund was increased in 1903 by the sum of $2,750, 
receired from the estate of George S. Pepper, deceaised; and in 1904 by 
$300, received from Anette Cope. In 1903 the Board of Directors urged the 
need of space in the galleries and buildings for the library and for the 
schools. The summer season of 1904 was devoted to a thorough renovation 
of the buildings. 

In celebration of the one hundredth year of the Academy, the Board 
of Directors formed an exhibition of the work, from the earliest years 
to the present day, of its distinguished students, and also inaugurated 
a permanent gallery of National Portraiture, the Academy already pos- 
sessing a nucleus in its group of portraits by the older American masters, 
especially by Gilbert Stuart. The Anniversary E^xhibition occupied the 
entire range of the galleries, with the exception of those devoted to the 
Gibson collection. There was an evening reception on Saturday, January 
21, 1905. Those invited were received in the rotunda by the President 
and Directors, assisted by nineteen hostesses, each a descendant of a 
Founder of the Academy. One of the most important events in connection 
with the exMbition was the Centenary Dinner, held on February 23. 
There were 262 guests present. 

The Permanent Collections of the Academy have received the follow- 
ing additions: 1903-04— "Chez HeUeu," by Walter Gay; "La Console,** by 
Walter Gay; "A Hill; Early TwiUght," by Ben Foster; "June," by Violet 
Oakley; 'Turtle and Lizards'' (bronze), by Albert Laessle; "Portrait of 
Dr. John Fothergill," by Gilbert Stuart. 1904-05: "Little Hotel." by Joseph 
DeCamp; "Still Ufe," by William M. Chase; "A Quiet Hour." by John W. 
Alexander; "Mother Love," by Myrcm Barlow; "A Glimpse of the St. 
Lawrence," by Birge Harrison; "F^fty-eighth Street Station" (pastel), 
by Robert Frederick Blum, presented by William J. Baer, administrator; 
"Four Miniatures," bequeathed by Mary Wurts Cousinry. The Academy 
purchased from the One Hundredth Anniversary Elxhibition "Hillside 
Farm," by Edward W. Redfield, and "Old Fields," by Charles Melville 


Phizes Awabded. 

Gold Medal of Honor — 1904, to John W. Alexander, for his dis- 
tinguished work in the Annual Exhibition; 1905, William T. Richards and 
Violet Oakley. 

Temple Gold Medal — 1904, Thomas Elakins, for portrait of ArchMshop 
Elder; 1905, J. Alden Weir, for "The Green Bodice." 

Walter Lippincott Prize (|300)— 1904. Mary Cassatt^ for "Caress^; 
1905. T. W. Dewing, for "Brocade de Venise." Special One Hundredth 
Anniversary Lippincott Prize to Alexander Stirling Calder, for -A C^tic 

Mary Smith Prize (|100)— 1904, LilUan M. Genth. for "Peasant 
Houses"; 1905. Elizabeth Shippen Green. 

Jennie Sesnan Gold Medal — 1904, Colin Campbell Cooper, for *'Sk7- 
scrapers. Broad Street Station"; 1905, Edward W. Redfield, for ''Hillside 

1903. Exhibition's. 

Mar. 18 to Apr. 2. — Second Annual Exhibition of the Philadelphia Water 
Color Club. Eleven works sold. 

Mar. 18 to Apr. 1. — Work of Charles P. Gruppe. Eighteen works sold. 

Apr. 4 to 19. — The Fourth Annual Elxhibition of Sketches, formed by the 
Academy Fellowship. 

Apr. 11 to 22. — Work done by Hendrik Willem Mesdag; two canvases sold. 

At the end of April. — ^Photographs and Sculpture belonging to Civic Club. 

Aug. 1 to end of year. — Loan works of various schools, lent by Peter A. 

Oct. 4 to 27.— O>llection of the International Society of Sculptors^ Paint- 
ers and Gravers. 


Jan. 23 to Mar. 5. — Seventy-third Annual Exhibition; 537 eidhlbits. Of 
these, oil paintings were 407; miniatures, 24, and the sculpcmres 106. 
Thirty works were sold for $8,347. 

Mar. 26 to Apr. 17. — First combined exhibition of the Academy with the 
Philadelphia Water Color Club (Third Annual Bxhibitioii of the 
Philadelphia Water Color Club.) The aUendance was 13«Ci& and 
31 pictures were sold for $1,642. 

iU>ril. — ^The Print-room was assigned to an exhibition of Posters by 
stud^its of the Academy and others, which were produced in compe- 
tition for the Childrm's Aid Society. 

Summer of 1904. — Works of various schools, lent by Peter A. Schemm. 

Oct. 3 to 18.— Work of Lillian M. Genth. 

Oct. 24 to Nov. 10. — ^Work of Hu£^ H. Breckenridge. 

Nov. 12 to 26. — Annual Elxhibition of Sketches formed by the Academy 

Jan. 22 to Mar. 3. — One Hundredth Anniversary Exhibiti<m. 
Apr. 1 to 29. — Second combined exhibition of Academy and the Fliila- 

delphia Water Color Club. 

1903. LBcmos. Rbceptioss. etc. 

Jan. 19. — ^A reading of the "Merchant t^ Venice."* by Dr. Horace Howard 

Fnmess, under the auspices of the Academy Fellowship. 
Jan. 23. — Civic Club held an eraiing reception. A vote was takcm fbr 

the best and second best ^ctnres in the Seventy-^econd Amn«al Kz- 

hibition. There were 1.SS6 presmt. 
FdiL €. — ^Dr. Denman W. Ross lectured under the ausi^ces of tlie Ats i d t m y 

Feilow^iip on 'Tainting and the Principles of Desiinru" 
FA. 13.— CiTic Club hrfd an evening reception: l^lJ'ft in attcftdaace. 
Mar. 24 and 31. — ^A lecture was given on ''Armory by C^Aries S. 

. * . 



Jan. 25. — William M. Chase lectured on the "Pictures of the Seventy-third 
Annual Exhibition." 

Jan. 27. — ^Arthur J. Eddy lectured on "Whistler as a Colorist." 

Feb. 10. — Carleton Noyes lectured, under the auspices of the Academy 
Fellowship, on "The Personal Estimate in Art." 

Feb. 18. — The Civic Club held an evening reception. A popular vote was 
taken for the best and second best pictures in the Seventy-third An- 
nual Exhibition, whiqh resulted in the choice of a portrait of a little 
girl by Cecilia Beaux, and of the picture entitled "Constance and 
Gurdon Worcester," by Adelaide Cole Chase. 

Feb. 19. — John F. Lewis, Honorary Curator of Prints, delivered an address 
on the "Early History of Engraving, from the Dawn of that Art Until 
the Time of Durer." 

Mar. 3. — The Civic Club held an evening reception. 

Mar. 5. — A reading of "Twelfth Night," by Dr. Horace Howard Fumess, 
under the auspices of the Academy Fellowship. 

Apr. 15. — John F. Lewis delivered an address on "Woodcuts and Wood- 
Engravings, with Some Consideration of Their History and Tech 

Nov. 25. — J. Liberty Tadd lectured on "Elementary Art and Manual Train- 
ing in Education." 

Nov. 28. — ^Agnes Repplier read a paper entitled "The Plague of Letters," 
under the auspices of the Academy Fellowship. 


In an effort to unite the institutions afiPording instruction in the 
higher branches of Architecture, it was arranged that the Academy, the 
University of Pennsylvania and the T-Square Club should join hands in 
the formation of a class to be known as the T-Square Atelier of the Penn- 
sylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. To this end the Academy has con- 
tributed a class-room and its equipment, with the opportunity to par- 
ticipate in a competition for one of the Cresson Traveling Scholarships 
of $1,000 a year; the University has permitted its instructor, Paul 
Phillippe Cret, to criticize the work of the class, and the T-Square Club 
has offered its rooms for certain of the work which. can best be pursued 

The first awards under the foundation known as the William Emlen 
Cresson Prize Memorial Fund were made at the end of the school term 
in May, 1903, carrying with them a fund of $1,000 a year each, for a 
period of two years, with a possible extension to three. In May, 1904, 
it was deemed serviceable, both to the Academy and its students, that 
instead of confining the awards to the usual number of Scholarships of 
1^1,000 for two years, there should be two classes of awards, namely: 
Long term scholarships carrying $1,000 each for a period of one year 
or more, and short term scholarships carrying $500 each for a period 
of four months, from June to September inclusive, thus enabling the 
student to avail himself of travel during the summer vacation, but stipu- 
lating that he should return for regular study in the Schools and become 
a competitor for the long term scholarships. 

Experience having proven that it would be wise to secure some 
trained supervision for the students holding Cresson Scholarships who 
are established in or passing through Paris, it was decided to invite 
Walter MacEwen, the distinguished American artist, resident at the French 
capital, to become counsellor under the Cresson Foundation. This office 
Mr. MacEwen has now assumed, and his supervision of the students is 
proving most satisfactory. 



Department of Paintiiis, lon^ term scholarships. 

1903. 1904. 1905. 

Louis Betts, Alice Y. Corson, Daniel Garber, 

Martha Walter, Charles Frederick Ramsey, 

Emilie Zeckwer, Morris Molarsky, 

Department of Scolptnre, long term scholarships. 
Guiseppe D<mato, Albert Laessle, Victor H. Zoll. 

Department of Architecture, long term scholarships. 
Gilbert L. Hindermver, Phineas E. Paist, WlHiam E. Groben. 

Department of Painting, short term scholarships. 

Ada Williamson, Arthur R Carles. 

F. Button Shill, Alice Koit Stoddard. 

Ada V. Williamson. 

Heloia Dunlap. 

Departm^it of Sculpture, short term scholardiips. 

— Victor H. Zoll, John M. Bateman, 

Marr P. Middletcm, 

Dqiartment of Architecture, short term scholarships. 
Wm. Otis Raiguel, 

In recognition of the taloits of Harrr R. Rittmberg and ElUa S. 
Hergesbeimer. European students, the Cresson Scholarships were oon- 
tinued in 1903 for an additional 3rear. To J<dm J. Borle, a former scbdbur- 
ship student, a ^>ecial Cresson Sch<^arship of $500 was awarded in 1904. 
In 1905 Cresson Scholarships of SI .000 each were continued for Alice V. 
GcMTSon, Charles F. Ramsey. Morris Molarsky, Albot Laessle, and Pidneas 
R Paist 

ToTPAX Prizes or $500 A:n> $200. 

1903. 1904. 

Daniel Garber, Daisr OsniSw Alice Kent Stoddard* 

AMoe V. CoTBtm, F. Button ShilL Ralph U Borer. 

SxEWARDsox ScTLrrriK Pans or $!••. 
Victor H. ZoD, lionls J. Million^ Martha Ho^enden. 

An exhibit of the work of the students was installed in t^ Sinon> 
tional BuOding of the World s Fur. St. L4mu& and won a Grand Priae 
in competition with the lending an s c h ool s of the conniiT- 



C SKi^ncH. Gbokc H. Clirr 



Pennsylvaivia Museum. 

Memorial Hall, Falrmount Park, Philadelphia. 

William Platt Pepper, Director of Museum. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 347; III, p. 176; IV, p. 134.) 

Open free every day in the year. Sundays, 1 to 6 p. m.; Monday, 
12 m. to 5 p. m.; other days, 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. 

From report dated May 31, 1905: Attendance for the year ending May 
31, 1905, was 394,086; there are 2,585 titles in the Library; the State 
appropriation is 175,000, but this leaves a deficit of about $12,500 to be 
met from private sources. The membership dues have recently been 
raised to $10 a year. Patrons, life and annual members number 809. 

At the Museum the collections are being reclassified and weeded out. 
Certain forgeries and copies of European and Oriental pottery and porce- 
lain have been placed in a separate case. 

For several years the Bureau of Identification has been furnishing 
information to collectors in all parts of the country, and all museums are 
cordially invited to -submit for attribution any uncertain specimens of 
pottery or porcelain which they may possess. During the past year sev- 
eral hundred objects have been identified for their owners. 

A quarterly "Bulletin'' is published with special articles on the various 
applied arts by the honorary curators and others. A handbook recently 
Issued is "The Great Seals of England and Some Others," by Charles E. 
Dana. ''A Manual of Marks of American Potters," by Dr. Barber, has 
been published at his own expense. 

Among the more important acquisitions of 1903-04 were a series of 
Pennsylvania-German slip-decorated and graffite plates of the eighteenth 
and early nineteenth centuries, added by John T. Morris to his collection 
of American pottery; collection of Navajo Indian blankets, formed by the 
late Dr. Thomas J. Yarrow; group of old European glass, from John 
T. Morris; rare old and modem European porcelains, presented by Rev. 
Alfred Duane Pell, of New York City, the first instalment toward a com- 
prehensive historical collection of the best products of foreign factories. 
Among those of 1904-05 are the following: Pottery, porcelain, glass, metal 
work and musical instruments. Oriental and European, purchased at the 
St Louis Exposition; the Ozeas, Ramborger and Keehmle collections of 
jewelry, miniatures and antique costumes; the Lippincott collections of 
statuary and ceramics; the Samuel H. Austin collection of arms and 
armor; the collection of Phoenician glass deposited by Mrs. Samuel H. 
Austin; European porcelains added to the collection of Rev. Alfred Duane 
Pell; a group of Tiffany Favrile glass; Oriental porcelains added to the 
Dr. Francis W. Lewis collection; the Elizabeth W. Lewis collection of 
rare old European pottery and porcelain, both given by the Misses Lewis; 
a collection of gold, silver and silk laces, fringes and gimps of the seven- 
teenth and eighteenth centuries, presented by Samuel B. Dean. 

School of I:vdustbial Art. 
Leslie W. Miller, Principal. 

The new building of the Pottery School was erected during the sum- 
mer of 1904. In the department of modeling, reorganized under Charles 
T. Scott, less attention is being paid to the human figure and much more 
to the correlation of modeling with the work of carving in metal work, 
in pottery, and in similar branches, as well as giving emphasis to the 
study of architectural and structural ornament. 

Valuable additions to the equipment have been casts and photographs 
in the Art School, and new machinery in the spinning, dyeing and weav- 
ing departments. 


The Amimil of ihe School of A|>itti<<d Art haTs held . 
scries of PxJilbltlons, receptions, galfis Mid en tertaia meats. 

Tile exhibit of stnilMiTs' wftrlt w>»ioh was ma<i« at th« 8t Dnits Ex- 
position was, at the regiKtfC of th« State aatl«irfti«s, traaafemd u> Har- 
flsburg, where it wltl be rn3tAlte<t m pnrt of tb« periiMtn«nt EdocaUoiuU 
feThihltlon whioh ffl to be esfablisbefl (here. 

Trtr A«s(Oft*TR Committed of Wo^m. 

Tho Asaoctate CommHIee collecled a fund of |3,000 to construct a 
building and Jttlti Cor iiotterf worlt, and created a fund, the Income of 
wblcb Is atatlabie for tbe RSfltstatice of needy Htudenta. Ther gave sub- 
Btanilal enconragement to adrahned eftidetiU. in the form o( opportnnity 
to carry ont their designs, some Verj- Intereitlng furniture having been 
titodtired In this n-aj', which wtll be placed in the rooma occupied by the 
Alumni Association and In the lobby of the School. Tbey have given gen- 
eral oversight to the rarloua studettta' olube. 

(For details of instinctlon see tabulated Hat of achoola) 

Al.UMRl Absoctatiok, 


Charww T. Scott, President. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
EirnY Dn.\YTo?i TxYi.OB. Axvit Hiu, Smith. 

President. TrsBSuror. 

Ltniwrn E. pAttim, A. MARoARerTA AaottAUBAUiin, 

Vice-Preeldeni. Sedretary, 

1710 Chestnut -Strast. 
The Third Annual Eihlhltlon of the PennsylvBiile Society of IfiaiR- 
ture Painters was helii In the MeClees Oallerfes. November '7 to W. 1»W, 
wben there were 93 entries. The Fourth Annual &x)ilbltfeii Will ke tMBi 
iiov. 13 to 25, 1905. 

PHrt.AnRl.PlfIA CHAPTKE, A. I. A. 
Kdcab v. "9rET.EB. William C. Prichett, 

President. Treasdrer, 

WALTrB"3^aKtiLEY, Abjjold H. Mones, 

Pifst Vicp-Presideot. 'Secretary-. 

jAMts P. JA'MiesoN, 13S Sonth Pourth-^Str^aC 

Second Vice-President. Geo«oe BtHn.iM Paoe, 

Founded 1869. This Chapter has held five regu!-,.- m^otfnpa In 1M3 
and f-wo In 1904, with an average attendance of tw!..-..' c^Toraittf*? havn 
been appointed to act with the Palnnount Park A \ .Trini, Oivl.- OHili 
and City Pari: Association regarding the extenslot " ■ •' ' ' n'li'i-nii-.! and 
park KTStem In Philadelphia; also to take action "'• 'i ' iiri^rr- 

■vatlon of historical btiildlnita in Philadelphia The " native 

parttn the work of unifying the several architectui ■ -ttools 

m Philadelphia giving evening InBtnictlon in arcl T*e 

Chapter has 53 practicing members. 


235 South Camac Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fred L. Pitts. W. F. Herog, 

President. TreaiiareT. 

William F. Gray, C. Few Seis8. 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

1338 Spring Garden Street. 

( For foundation and history see Vol. I. p. 354.) 

The membership, composed of professional painters, sculptors, illus^ 
trators. architects and decorators, and also amateurs, numbers about 150 
actiTe members, and there are a number of non-resident members. Sub- 
missicm of sketches is one of the requirements for admissfon. Monthly 
meetings are held on the second Saturday of each month, except Juli 
August and September. 

A sketch competition is one of the features of each meeting; the June 
meeting is always held in the field, and the sketches made <m that day 
form the competition. The Annual Exhibition is held in the Club's rooms, 
and is composed of the work of members only; also monthly exhibitions 
of indiTidual work, not necessarily by members. The interesting ex- 
hibits of 1904-05 were by Adolph B. B<Hie, W. W. Gilchrist J. Wesley 
Little. Frank L. EInglLsh and Brerett L. Bryant. 

Peter Moel^x. President, 1322 Jefferson Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 


Charles E. Da^^a, JoHZf J. Dull. 

President Treasurer. 

Blanche Duxate, George Walter Dawsox, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

3903 Sanamn Street 

The Club has grown during the past two years^ Its exhlUtioiiB hare 
been held in conjunction with the Pnuisylrania Academy of the Fine Axta» 
March 26 to April 17. 1904, and April 1 to 29, 1905. There are 33 actire 
members and eight honorary. (Names and addresses of members are e&- 
tered in the Directory of Painters, Illustrators and Sculptors of the Amkxf 
CA^ Art A:f5CAL.) 


43 South Eighteenth Street, Philadelphia^ Pa. 

Emxlt Saktaec, JCakt H. ScnncKsox, 

President. Treasorer. 

Emma F. Sachse. Isabel W. LTifOALL, 

Mas. Alice Bakbeb Stephe^ts, Recording Serrrtary. 

M. Theodora Buet, TumascK F, Fcuoar, 

Vice-Presidents C o rrespondiag Serrrtary. 

The Clab was fotinded in Xarch, 1S97, and incorporated in 19A3. 
Weekly social meetings are held, and the sketch class meets twice a we^L 
Lectures are given from time to time. 



l^OZ. Exhibitions. 

D<H\ 7 to 24<— Thumb-Box Exhibition and Sale at the Haaeltine Galleile& 

Mar. 14 to 2^ — Exhibition of Priie and Salon pictures by members, in the 

i^lwy of the School of Design. 
Ai>ril 11 to 2$-- Annual Black and White Exhibition. 
Kox\ !» to 15^~Exhibition of paintings by Frank O. SmalL 
IVc. 5^ to 2^ — Annual Color Exhibition of members* work. 
Nov. 2^ to Dec, 2 — ^Exhibition of paintings by Marianna Sloan. 

FVK 10 to 2S— Exhibition of Etchings by George C Aid. 
March— Exhibition of Pastels by Mrs. Elenore Plaisted Abbott 
Mar. 211 to April $-— Annual Exhibition of Black and White work hy 

b«rst of the clnb. 

T^gr ARE CLl^. 

12#4 I^yndael Alley. Philad^phia, P^ 

Wjojns ^MSs^txT, AxxiBsw J. SArxm. 

PrMadeBU TreasBrer, 

Aunara H, Bw^-xik. Wxuxlm Su Taux Ja^ 

]ttcajiw» Eksjlixi;. CV«T«spaBding SMretary. SiT Bailey BirWIng 

iFVir twai^datkoi aad hisoicvT s^e Vol. I. ft STT.t 

Aimiut} «rt«K:iivir la May. TtaTe^^g Scboiarsldp iS^^> awarded la 
I^M: t« E. IVaia}£ K<ihh: l^ft. r^ Utmjy B. Ward. I>nriiKg IM^ -die CMb 
2^^MilT<>id a tsftd. i^ liK«sM>.. fTli. !«% Y«e awai^deid as ite Walter Ci^ie K»^ 
sira^al I>7Tis(v. :}X a oraaj^fC^T^rai ia landsictj^e arc^DKTsre and Trnmlrrlptf 

T^tiiM^rsTTy «iif IVfL3t^>aii:sa. ai>£ i^ Fmn^^raxoa AaideBcr «f tki 
Art^ tJH^ ?iOw::ii5 arrai^KtzMo-i w:fc5i made far "liie w^Btsr rf IMM^: 
>fims: nf tbe $iir:><tiy fiif Bnaxx JLrts AiY^Lfrw^s^ wrt^ a ' i Bi wd mn HBda' the fi- 
:^KOiQi a3>£ cTTt^f^sit ^ 'd>f I^kirtfz;. Pmi:: F. Or«c and Hiniflwifl ijf l^i> 
wwrr :)nd$ȣ ia>^ HKOi-Diais jiwarS^c vt X<^ Yn:^ >ǥ xncanhers tC i^e 
^Uc9^':T ^ Tijtaiix Ar:^^ A;rdht7ftr:sL <Class«» as i^ Amdcotiy wmn- qiHBi i» 
a£ iCiidmB^ :£a ':^ Aivtbtr. ai>d i^ic?* )aid i^ }ix*it!Dqi» «^ ommiicliir Ike 
^te Or«ssm Fraw^ aai£ ^le ^lidm ^^K^vrdara: S(diiilaicr^h9 <f SUM 
ajuaroia Tlie -Otisstia: Ihraii^ w^nre award«c ol ';^ie ^^wcr^ w«c^ «iid 

mir Tryit^ A3xxnaC l^i^^ilrimi wk^ )icil£ :)r ite jtaDtKu a^ af 
Ohi)' a! 7%nadfttr<t£ia. .lumarr -^ ti^ rr. riiK. aai£ "die Slp««ic^. 

X T»rw Zljoufis^ 

t^ldliT?^^ tt*r 1911a: ^dir >nir :3( a. IL m^^ If ^ it. :S(i»miire^ 


With the completion of the new building the work of future years 
will have a wider range. Since 1896 all attention has been centered on 
the annual exhibitions. Now the permanent collections will be enlarged. 
The Director hopes that " a union of efforts on the part of several great 
American institutions can be secured, with the common object of provid- 
ing an important international exhibition each year.'' 

A temporary building wcCs erected during the summer of 1904 in 
which the exhibitions of 1904 and 1905 were held. An important part of 
the work during the first year was the selection of sculptural ' and archi- 
tectural casts for the great hall of the new galleries, and it is hoped that 
they may be in place for the opening of the 1906 exhibition on Founder's 
Day, the first Thursday in November. 

The public school work, begun in 1901, was continued by the circula- 
tion and exhibition of the Institute's photographs, representing the perma- 
nent collections of paintings, in the public schools of Pittsburg and Alle- 
gheny. These photographs are now a well established part of the school 
curriculum, and in many cases a desire to visit the galleries by children 
and parents has been aroused by the study of these photographs. 

An important precedent in museum work was established by the In- 
stitute lending 20 paintings of its permanent collection to the Uni- 
versity of Kansas during November and December, 1903, thus giving many 
persons in that section an opportunity to see great paintings. Its edu- 
cational value is inestimable. 

Statistics. 1904-05. 

Annual appropriation 149,000.00 

Cost of Annual Exhibition 15,819.56 

Expended for paintings 11,700.00 

Expended for Library 112.13 

Current expenses 15,746.12 

Sale of Permanent Catalogues 55.60 

Sale Annual Exhibition Catalogues 1,036.77 

Temporary Gallery 26,223.04 

Attendance at Annual Exhibition 83,318 

Catalogues sold . 5,183 

Medals and Awards. 

Medal of the First Class (gold) carrying with it a prize of $1,500, 
1903, to Frank W. Benson, for "A Woman Reading"; 1904, to W. Elmer 
Schofield, for "Across the River." Medal of the second class (silver), 
carrying with it a prize of |1,000, 1903, to Bryson Burroughs, for "Ari- 
adne Abandoned"; 1904, to Edmund C. Tarbell, for "A Rehearsal in a 
Studio." Medal of the third class (bronze), carrying with it a prize of 
$500, 1903, to William L. Lathrop, for "Abandoned Quarry"; 1904, to How- 
ard Gardiner Cushing, for "White and Gold." Honorable mention, 1903, to 
David Ericson, for "Pont Aven"; and to Van Dearing Perrine, for "The 
Robbers"; 1904, to George Sauter, for "Spring Mood"; to Martha S. Baker» 
for "In an Old Gown," and to H. M. Walcott, for "School's Out." 


Purchases made in 1903 were: "Moonrise at Twilight," by Charles 
Davis; "Girl in White Waist" (portrait), by Robert Henri; "Abandoned 
Quarry," by William Langson Lathrop; "The Robbers," by Van Dearing- 
Perrine. In 1905, "The Mirror in the Vase," by Edmond Aman-Jean; 
"Across the River," by W. Elmer Schofield; "Greenwich Hills," by John 
H. Twachtman ; "The Suburbs of Antwerp," by Jean Charles Cazin. 

Gifts. — 1903: Forty-one bronze objects have been added, being the re- 
mainder of Mr. Carnegie's gifts of 1901. 1905: From the same donor* 


was received two gifts, a life-sized portrait by Clough of the late Stephen 
O. Foster, Pittsburg's poet-musician, and a copy in oil after Sully of a 
portrait of the late Judge Charles Ross. 

1903. Exhibitions. 

July 8 to Oct. 4. — Nine paintings lent by James B. Laughlin Jr. ; ten paint- 
ings lent by John Moorhead Jr.; the' marble statue, "The Maiden," 
by George Grey Barnard, lent by Alexander Blair Thaw. 

Nov. 5 to Jan. 1. — Eighth Annual Exhibition of Paintings, including col- 
lection of the International Society of Painters, Gravers and Sculp- 
tors, London. 

Feb. 8 to Mar. 5. — ^American Pictorial Photographs, arranged by the 

Photo-Secession under the auspices of the Camera Club of Pittsburg. 
"Nov. 4 to Jan. 1. — Ninth Annual Exhibition. 

Feb. 3 to 19. — Salon, American Federation Photographic Societies. 


F. A. Russell, O. M. Topp, 

President. Treasurer. 

Edward Stotz, Geoboe S. Obth, Secretary, 

Vice-President. 341 Sixth Avenue. 

Founded 1891. The Chapter held one regular meeting in 1903 and 
•etght in 1904, with an average attendance of ten; |350 was raised for the 
debt on the Octagon at Washington. The following topics were discussed 
at the meetings: "Local Civic Improvements," "Civic Improvements at 
Washington/' "Competition for Carnegie Institute," "The Baltimore Fire." 
The Chapter has 27 practicing members. 


Portland, Me. 

Oeoboe F. Morse, J. J. Little, 

President. Vice-President, 

John Howabd Stevens, Secretary-Treasurer, 

108 Middle Street 

A Loan Exhibition was held in March, 1905. 


Fifth and Taylor Streets, Portland, Ore. 

WiLLDkM M. Ladd, Thbodore B. Wiloox. 

President Treasurer. 

W. B. Ateb, Dr. Holt C. Wilson, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

Henrietta H. Failing, Curator of Museum of Art 

The rooms are open to the public every mftemoon. and on three 
mornings each week to members and classesL Admission is tree on Thurs- 
days and Saturdaya In 1904 the attendance was €.029, Membership oott- 
sists of Perpetual (one payment of $250). Life i$100K and Annua (flO) 
membersw Yearly students non-transferable lioket. 11.50. Sinsle ad- 
miflsion, 15 cents. Ten student tickets. ILOiV 


Nine years ago a collection of casts was given by the late Henry W. 
Corbett and installed on the second floor of the Library Building. Later 
a large collection of Braun carbon photographs, reproducing nearly 15,- 
000 paintings and drawings of the more important collections of Europe, 
was given by the William S. Ladd Estate. This gift included, besides 
the photographs, a number of the best books on painting and classical 
sculpture and other branches of art. 

Loan collections since the foundation include selections from a pri- 
vate collection of etchings and engravings, paintings from private own- 
ers, work by American painters in 1902, and a collection of miniatures 
from the Buffalo Exposition. 

The new Museum building, erected through the generosity of Mrs. 
W. S. Ladd on a site bequeathed by Mr. Corbett, was opened in April, 
1905, by the "Photographic Salon." From June 1 to October 15, 1905, the 
water colors and pastels of the Art Department of the Lewis and Clark 
Exposition were installed here, owing to the limited space at the Fair 

The services of F. V. Du Mond as Director of the Art Department 
of the Exposition were procured through the agency of the Association. 
During the summer Mr. Du Mond conducted a class whose indoor work 
was done in the Museum. 

One of the most hopeful signs of interest has been the formation of 
classes for study of the history of art. The largest of these, the Portland 
Art Class, comprising, indeed, several smaller groups, has met for some 
years. This class not only uses the Association's Library, but buys books 
on the selected topics each year, for circulation among the members, and 
appreciably increases the demand for such works in the Public Library. 
The use of the collections by the schools of the city should also be men- 



Portland, Ore. 

June 1 to October 15, 1905. 

Frank Vincent Du Mond, Chief. 

The exhibit was carefully selected, and, begrinning with the earlj 
English, French and Dutch schools, it covered the entire ground in a 
representative and instructive manner. The idea of groups was carried 
throughout the entire Department of Fine Arts as a means of introducing 
the different artists in their various moods and of doing justice to their 
versatility. The collection of sculpture was almost entirely made up of 
bronzes. Like the other works, they were carefully selected. 

The paintings in oil, together with a very few pastels, water colors, 
miniatures, works in sculpture, and a small group of pictures in photog- 
raphy, were all included in Section A and installed in the Art Building 
at the Fair. Section B, made up of water colors, drawings, pastels, origi- 
nal illustrations and sketches in oil painted directly from nature, was 
shown in the galleries of the Museum of Art at Fifth and Taylor streets. 

The exhibition was secured entirely through invitation; the total 
number of exhibits was 404; no awards were made. 

Missouri State Buildino. 

Portland Elxposition. 

The Missouri State Commission to the Portland Exposition appro- 
priated $1,750 for an art exhibit to be made in the State Building, under 


MM An (^MiiinllUiti ('OiiMtHllntf of lltilittiy C (v^h. Director of the St. Louis 
MilMtMHM Hint HhImmiI (if Ktiit) ArtMi (ImirKo Julian Zolnay, President of the 
Ml l<MitlM ArlUU' Uulhti KrmturloU O. Hylvontor, painter; Robert P. Bring- 
Imm'mI, Mriilphir, MUd M. IV MoArdli^. arrhltoct. 

A i>oU(i(t|lnH («oiu|)rtMlnif imtntintKii. drawings, aoulptures, applied art 
wtM'KM himI arohllootural (iDHtifnH by members of the Artists' Guild, and 
MUhtiMiU' WMVH frtMU \\\^ Ht, l4U)tM Hohool of Fine Arts (Art Department of 
NVHMbluMtoh UulvitrMUy) waH imttalled in the State Building, giving the 
MiHiu iMMi't^MtiuUUiM\ an untQut) and dtsttnguished character. 


|^iHMp%^)K\a Aiu\N Maii\)vanik Curator, 

'V\w NiUUua MUvi vH^l^'tto^» ar0 valu^Ki at 1135.000. and consist of 
lU^ •^vsuuU^U ViUu^twu vHvll^'tig^ of vottwy. a large architectural and 
^K\ \\U%\\. au\i A i^y< ^iwWvmLti^ 


U 'i^V^^ $triM> l^vi^|^NJkC^ R L 

^. .\\v%^s>c\x 1^\^% Ja34ib» a. Kjl:c«hok(^ 

Wv^iO^Nat. Tre«HKrer. 

5busv vVivihM* liW}; tbfe«N»^ iMiv^ Ihhm 5iixt*« <»xittJtbit»Mi». Tte Pttrrtr 
^Mi^^M^b. vu^tUitt^ tbt4^ hg^iJKHr ^^ ft^^ Ciutiiia 9^ t!W RIl!ti«l» lidiuvi SdlkOQi 

i4ljWiiUN4 ott .^lOHMtfy $i« l^M^ 'QMI ^«^im HWM^tractti. 'vtiik % ^giyrmm 

t^t^Mi^'^ c«w4«Mja« '1^ i^twH»i4 s^aMNT ^^ife !)Mft !iaUl Oft tii» Star 
n^fM iilK \H«^tu-«iik 4ir^ ^3KAiN|^ ^Dtol !^is^ l«^ lait^iaaiaA !^ cis» ^uaxMtm 




Providence, R. I. 

EiOWABD F. Ely, Howabd K. Hilton, 

President. Treasurer. 

Pbescott O. Clarke, E. B. Homer, Secretary, 
Vice-President. 11 Waterman Street, 

Founded 1870. The Chapter held six regular meetings in 1903 and 
eight in 1904, with an average attendance of 12. A public exhibition of 
architectural drawing was held at the School of Design during two weeks 
in March, 1903. The Chapter was incorporated under a charter, and 
at a meeting of the charter members, Jan. 29, 1903, all the members 
of the Chapter were elected to membership under the charter. During 
1904 a report was presented by the Committee on Federal Building Exhi- 
bitions; discussion was held regarding the removal of Soldiers and 
bailors' monument in Exchange Place; opposition expressed against pro- 
posed Lien Law; approval given to Amended Lien Law; resolution passed 
in opposition to viaduct scheme; approval given to Public Park Associa- 
tion scheme for Metropolitan Park system; report read of Conference 
Committee with Fire Underwriters; and annual meeting. Papers were 
read at most of the meetings. The Chapter has 22 practicing members. 

(Names and addresses of members are entered in the Directory of 
Architects in the American Art Annual.) 


11 Waterman Street, Providence, R. I. 

WILLLA.M Caret Poland, Stephen O. Metcalf, 

President. Treasurer. 

Isaac C. Bates, Howard M. Rice, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 374.) 

The galleries are open to the public free of charge on every day of 
the year with the exception of Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day and the 
Fourth of July; hours from July 1 to Sept. 15, 1 p. m. to 5 p. m.; 2 p. m. to 
6 p. m. on Sundays; from Sept. 15 to July 1, from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. and 
from 2 p. 5 p. m. on Sundays. The visitors numbered 51,842 in 1904. 
and 37,668 in 1905. A course of six free public lectures was given during 
the winter of 1904. 

Statistics. 1903-04. 1904-05. 

Contributions to general fund... |2,724 $1,180 

Attendance 51,842 37,668 

Life members 434 429 

Books added to library 25 101 

Pamphlets added to library 92 71 

Periodicals added to library 16 25 

Photographs added to library 581 50 


Purchased with the Interest of the Jesse Metcalf Fund. 1903 — "In- 
terior with Figure," by J. Alden Weir; "The Messenger Boy," by Childe 
Hassam; "Mother and Two Children," by Mary Cassatt 1904 — ^"The Blue 
Bowl," by John W. Alexander. 

A new building is in process of erection to hold the collection of 
antique furniture, pottery, textiles and paintings presented in 1904 to the 


School of Design by Charles L. Pendleton. This building is the gift of 
Stephen O. Metcalf. A new gallery will also be built during the coming 
year to connect the Pendleton collection with the present galleries of the 
School of Design and will be fitted up to contain the Increasing collection 
of porcelains and metal work. This building is the gift of Mrs. Gustay 

Among the other important gifts received was a water color by Hiroshi 
Yoshida, "The Way to Fuji Yama," from Isaac C. Bates; engravings by 
Piranesi, from Adeline 3rown; complete set of small casts of the 
sculptures from the Parthenon frieze, from Edward Carrington; oil 
painting, by Heindrik A. Schaefels, "The Return of the Sea Beggars," 
from Mary H. Parsons; large and important collections of antique 
furniture, pottery, textiles, silver and paintings to be placed in a separate 
building, from Charles L. Pendleton; original Greek marble head of Eros, 
from Mrs. Gustav Radeke and 34 frames containing 223 mounted Japanese 
metal ornaments from Lucian Sharpe. 1905 — Cast of marble relief of 
"Madonna and Child," by Benedetto da Maiano, from Howard Hoppin; col- 
lection of 201 miniature reliefs representing the work of Raphael, Michael 
Angelo, Can ova, Guido Reni and others. 

1903. Exhibitions. 

June 1 to Oct 21. — Oil paintings by John Noble Barlow, lent by the Tilden- 
Thurber Company. 

Oct. 22 to Nov. 1.— Competitive designs for a Post-ofllce, Federal Court- 
house and Custom-house, Providence. 

Oct. 28 to Nov. 18. — Autumn exhibition of the woi'k of American painters. 

Nov. 23 to Jan. 1. — Paintings by Baciaca Verdi and photographs of Italian 
paintings, lent by Howard L. Clark and Louisa D. Sharpe. 

Dec. 11 to Dec. 31. — Rugs from Cranberry Island Rug Industry, Maine, 
designed and lent by Una Clarke. 

Dec. 16 to Dec. 30. — Paintings of the Akropolis and paintings in Italy by 
Walter Francis Brown. 

Jan. 1 to Jan. 15. — ^Water colors of the Canary Islands and Norwegian 

Fjords, by Frank Edward Johnson. 
Jan. 1 to Feb. 17. — Japanese color prints of landscapes, by Hokusai and 

Hiroshige, lent by Mrs. Gustav Radeke. 
Jan. 16 to Feb. 12.-— Copies of Pompeiian frescoes, lent by Charles A. 

Piatt, New York. 
F^b. 17 to Feb. 28. — Japanese water colors, by Hiroshi Yoshida and Miss 

Fuji Yoshida. 
March 8 to March 15. — Photographs to be sent to the St. Louis E«xpo8ition, 

lent by the Rhode Island Photographic Association. 
March 6 to March 24. — Colored lithographic prints from the South Kensing- 
ton Museum and photographs collected in Europe, by Henry Hunt 

Clark, for the School of Design. 
April 3 to Sept. 1. — Japanese metal ornaments, the gift of Lucian Sharpe. 
April 4 to April 30. — Paintings and drawings, by James McNeill Whistler, 

lent by Richard A. Canfield. 
April 5 to 6. — Stained glass window designed by students and other work 

of students of the School of Design to be sent to the St. Louis Ex- 
May 21 to Sept 1. — Original drawings, by old and modern masters of the 

Italian, Dutch and Flemish schools. 
May 26 to June 5. — ^Annual exhibition of the work of students of the 

Rhode Island School of Design. 
June 1 to Oct 19. — Original drawings by old and modem masters of the 

Italian, Dutch and Flemish schools, lent by Mrs. Gustav Radeke. 
Oct. 26 to Nor. 16. — ^Autumn Exhibition of the work of American painteri. 


Nov. 19 to 28. — Photographs and half-tone reproductions of paintings, 

wood-carvings and metal work collected in Europe by Henry Hunt 

Nov. 30 to Dec. 20. — Oil paintings by Helena Sturtevant, Margaret Fuller, 

Lucy Hayward, Lillian Westcott Hale, Alice Hodges, Hannah LeBaron 

Drury, Pauline MacKay. 


Jan. 2 to 12. — Water colors by Frank P. Sauerwen. Sketches in the South- 

Jan. 15 to 30. — Oil paintings by George Hitchcock. 

Feb. 4 to 17. — Loan exhibition of textiles. 

Feb. 18 to 25. — Japanese paintings, prints, stencils and towels, collected 
in Japan by Anna H. Dyer. 

Feb. 27 to Feb. 29. — Printed reproductions in color of textiles in many 

March 2 to March 10. — Studies for mural decoration by Edwin H. Blash- 

March 15 to April 3. — Miniatures, old and new. 

March 14 to April 11. — Printed reproductions of textiles from the Royal 
Industrial Art Museum, Berlin. 

April 11 to April 27. — Water colors by Dodge MacKnight. 

April 18 to 20. — Stained glass memorial window, lent by E. J. H. Good- 
man, the work of Albert Schroff. 

April 19 to May 3.— Oil paintings by Willard L. Metcalf. 

May 15 to 24. — Oil paintings by William C. Loring. 

May 24 to June 5. — Annual exhibition of work of students of the Rhode 
Island School of Design. 

(For particulars regarding instruction see tabulated list of schools.) 


Richmond, Ind. 

Mrs. M. F. Johnston, T. A. Morr, 

President. Second Vice-President. 

M. H. Dill, Alice E. Unthank, 

First Vice-President. Treasurer. 

Chables S. Neal, Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. Ill, p. 184; IV, p. 242.) 

The annual meeting is held on the Wednesday night of the second 
week of the annual exhibition. The Town Council has continued the 
annual Appropriation of JIOO. 

The Association was incorporated under the laws of Indiana in 
May, 1905. A special feature of 1905 exhibition was the Charles Conner 
Memorial Exhibit, a local artist who died Feb. 14, 1905. Three water colors 
and several sketches were sold. Sales in the Arts and Crafts Department 
for 1905 amount to |500. The exhibit of pottery and decorated china was 
in charge of Professor Otto Punsch. The exhibition had visitors from 
many cities in the State and neighboring States. 


June 7 to 21. 1904, Eighth Annual Exhibition. — "Late Afternoon, Litch- 
field Hills," by Ben Foster was purchased with the Reid Fund; also "No- 
vember Day,'* by Charles Conner with surplus expense fund. 

June 6 to 20, 1905, Ninth Annual Exhibition. — ^"Old Pastures," by- 
Leonard Ochtman purchased with the Reid Fund. 

In 1903 public school children bought "Shadow on the Wall," by 
A. E. Albright, and In 1904 "The Pasture Fence," by Walter L. Palmer. 



Richmond, Ind. 

Mrs. Lewis D. Stubbs, Susan Kelsey, 

President. Recording Secretary. 

Otto Punsch, Edna Bayer, 

Mrs. Oliver Gaar, Corresponding Secretary. 

Mrs. Mary Bramkamp, Mrs. L. M. Emmons, 

Vice Presidents. Treasurer. 

Organized in the spring of 1905, the League held its first exhibition in 
Richmond beginning June 27 and continuing throughout the week. It was 
visited by great crowds from this and other towns and cities over the 
State. It has in its membership some of the best known keramic painters 
in the Middle West, including Bessie Whitrldge, of Indianapolis; Mrs. L. 
D. Stubbs, prominently identified with the art interests of Indiana; Otto 
Punsch, having a winter studio in Chicago; and Paul Putzki, of Wash- 
ington, D. C. 


Richmond, Ind. 

Mrs. Emily A. Stttbbs, Caboune Lesh, 

President. Treasurer. 

Mrs. Henry Sherman, Esther Grdtfin Whttb, 

E^LizABETH FouLKE, Secretary, 

Vice-Presidents. 110 South Ninth Street 

For the season of 1904-05 the following exhibitions were given. All 

exhibitions held in the Morrison-Reeves Library in Richmond, Ind.: 

October. — German book-plates, lent by Esther GrifiOn White. 

November. — Modern French paintings, arranged by Charles Insco Wil- 
liams, of Cincinnati, including a number of sketches by Elizabeth 

December. — Work of three Richmond art students, Maude Kaufman, of 
the Cincinnati School of Art; Anna Newman, of the Art Institute, 
Chicago; and Ada Robinson, of the Chicago Academy. 

January. — Annual meeting. 

February. — Display of artistic and antique brasses from many coontries 
with a Sunday afternoon lecture by Miss Lamb, recently returned from 
India, on the art-craft of that country. 

April. — ^Pictures by Frank Girardin, of the "Richmond Group" of artists. 

May. — Art-bookbindings, book-plates, original drawings for book illustra- 
tions, old and rare books, arranged by Miss White, with 40 pictures in 
water color, pastel, pen and ink and pencil of "Old Richmond," by 
John A. Seaford, an Indiana artist, resident in Boston. Many of thete 

were sold. 



Richmond, Ind. 

President, Mas. Julia S. Conklix, Westfleld. 
First Vice-President, Mas. Rosk Btdd Stewabt, Muncie. 
Second Vice-Presidait, Mas. J. T. McNart, Logansport, 
Secretary, EIsthbr GannPiN Whttk, Richmond. Ind. 
Treasurer, Mas. Samuel Elliott Pkskixs, Indlaaapolia 

The Robert Dale Owen Memorial Association was ogia ati i ^ Im MiT, 
1903, to create a fund for placing a Inist of this Dummm «mi lit tiie Suio 


Capitol Building in Indianapolis, as a testimonial of appreciation for what 
he did for the women of Indiana in securing legal and educational rights 
for them. 

Some of the best known artists in the State have given pictures to the 
Association to be sold for the benefit of the fund. 


Richmond, Va. 
(For foundation see Vol. IV, p. 243.) 

Statistics for the year ending Dec. 31, 1904. 

Receipts ^3,978.97 

Disbursements 1,744 . 30 

Visitors since opening, November, 1898 .42,238 

Students drawing from casts 50 

The donations during 1903 and 1904 include 52 old English keys from 
Frank L. Jobson, many old documents, aboriginal objects, etc. 


423 Powers Building, Rochester, N. Y. 

George L. Herdle, G. Haumeb Cboughton, 

President. Treasurer. 

Ella E. See, A. W. Moore, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

(For foundation see Vol. II, p. 38.) 


During the past few years the members of the Rochester Art Club 
have devoted much time and energy toward the establishing in Rochester 
of a Museum of Fine Arts. The proceeds of its annual exhibitions have 
been devoted to this purpose and two years ago the first gallery of paint- 
ings was opened to the public in the Cutler Building. 

A movement is now on foot to secure a suitable building for the 
Museum. The Twenty-first Annual Exhibition was held in 1903; the 
Twenty-second from Nov. 15 to 30, 1904. The date for holding exhibitions 
has been changed to the spring and the next will be in April, 1906. 


Bevier Memorial, Rochester, N. Y. 

Department of Fine Abts. 

Adelbebt Cbonise, Habold C. Kimball, 

Chairman. • Secretary. 

Theodobe Hanpobd Pond, 
Superintendent of the Department. 

The department is partially endowed through the bequest of 150,000 
from Mrs. Susan Bevier, a former resident of Rochester, who died in New 
York, Feb. 21, 1903. A new building will soon be erected, thoroughly 
equipped for the work of the department and for museum and exhibition 

The department now occupies temporary quarters in the main building 
of the Institute. An exhibition gallery is maintained where a continuous 


series of exhibitions is held throughout the school year. During the season 
of 1904-05 the following exhibitions were held: 

October. — Architectural plans and sketches by Hendrik Van Ingen. 
November. — Reproductions of drawings by Hans Holbein. 
Nov. 21 to Dec. 3. — Paintings by Frank von der Lancken. 
Jan. 10 to 31, 1905. — Original drawings by Kenyon Cox. 
Feb. 4 to 18. — Photographs by Mrs. Gertrude K&sebier of New York. 
Feb. 20 to 28. — Prints by Arthur Dow. 

March 7 to 28. — Paintings selected from the annual show of the Salma- 
gundi Club of New York. 
April. — Plant studies by Theodore Handford Pond. 
April 26 to May 6. — ^Art handicraft 
June 5 to 10. — ^Annual exhibition of students' work. 

(For details of instruction see tabulated list of schools.) 

Villa Mirafiorip Via Nomentana, Rome, Italy. 

Charles F. McKnc, Ohaslbs T. Barney, 

President Treasurer. 

Theodore N. EIlt, Frank D. Millet, Secretary, 

Vice-President 6 E. 23d St, New York. N. Y. 

George W. Breck, Director. 
(For early history see Vol. II, p. 38; III, p. 186; IV, p. 244.) 

The act jof incorporation, approved by Congress on March 3, 1905, 
states that the *' American Academy in Rome is established for the purpose 
of maintaining an institution to promote the study and practice of the fine 
arts and to aid and stimulate the education and training of architects, 
painters, sculptors, and other artists, by enabling such dtiaais of the 
United States as shall be selected by competition from among those who 
hare passed with honor through leading technical schools, or have been 
equally well qualified by private instruction or study to dev^op their 
powers and complete their training under the most favorable conditions 
of direction and surroundings. It may hold real estate and personal prop- 
eity in the United States and in the Kingdom of Italy: it shall have its 
principal office in Washington. D. C 

The by<laws. adc^ited April 17. 1905. state that 'nbere sludl be 34 mem- 
bers of the Board of Trustees and that each branch of fine arts, architec- 
ture> sculpture, painting and music, shall be refirKented in the Board and 
the total number of these rqw c s cn tatives shall be no Ifiss tten one-half 
the cantire number of trusteesw" Annual meeUng shall be held on the 
second Tuesday of February. 

The Chairman of the Executive Comminee is the chief exiumtive oflker 
of the Academy, while the Dtrector. with his oAcaal residence In the bnild- 
ings of the Academy, shall have charge of the general c(«idiKn of its afllairs 

Tlie membership consists of ihose named in the act of Ittcorf^mtion. 
foonders. paxrons and feUowiL being siKii persons <vr coriMvntloBS as 
have contrlbnted respectlTely SIMsMXi. S^.OMt or S1^^M# enck iir 
of the Academy. Messrs. J. H er ywit Morgan. Hewr WnHnn. 
Hsnrv C Frick. William K. Tandertnlt. Jamesi $:illi»an. and Die mtivrah 
Una of Harrard, Golnmlte. Tale. Odcago. and CalifNrm^a tex^ om^ «nb- 
$1M^«M, waking a toml of SU«l.tM. 


625 Locust Street, St. Louis, Mo. 

George Julian Zolnay, Thekla Bebnays, 

President. Treasurer. 

Theodore C. Link, Frederick O. Sylvester, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

The Guild was organized in the early part of 1905 to develop an appre- 
ciation for local art. The annual fee of |10 is to be used as a fund for the 
purchase of works of art from local producers. The works purchased an- 
nually are to be given to the public schools and to other public institutions, 
or they may be repurchased by members of the organization for their own 
use, thus swelling the purchase fund. It is planned that later the local 
character shall be eliminated. 

A group of 125 objects, the works of painters, sculptors, architects and 
arts and crafts workers was sent to the Lewis and Clark Expostion and 
installed as a whole in the Missouri Building. A catalogue was issued with 
biographical notes. 


T. P. Link, Frederick Widmann, 

President Treasurer. 

F. M. Mann, E. C. Klipstein, Secretary, 

Vice-President. 810 Security Building. 

Founded 1890. The Chapter held ten regular meetings in 1903 and 
ten in 1904 with an average attendance of 13. The Chapter has done 
earnest work through its oflftcers and special committees in the following 
fields: An effort to repeal the obnoxious State Fire Escape Law; the 
framing of laws governing erection of temporary buildings during the 
World's Fair; the encouragement of traveling scholarship competition in 
Washington University; the preparation of plans for viaduct for incor- 
poration in King's Highway Commission's report; opposition to elevated 
road franchises, etc. In June, 1904, the Chapter tendered a dinner to the 
foreign architects at the University Club; during the International Con- 
gress of Arts and Sciences, one meeting was devoted to "Modern Archi- 
tecture;" a Public Buildings Commission was appointed by the Mayor from 
the membership of the Chapter. 

Papers on the following subjects were read: "The Construction of 
Buildings from the Insurance Standpoint; "The Proposed Traveling 
Scholarship at Washington University," by Frederick M. Mann; "Old St. 
Louis and the New," by William B. Ittner; "Steel and Concrete Construc- 
tion," by P. M. Bruner; "Revision of Schedule of Charges," by C. K. Ram- 
sey, and "San Xavier Mission Church, located near Tucson, Arizona," by 
E. J. Russell. The Chapter has 49 practicing members. 


Board of Control. 

WILLLA.M K. BlXBY, W. S. ChAPLIN, (OX-Offlcio) 

President. Chancellor. 

RoLLA Wells, Halset C. Ives, 

Vice-President. Director. 

D WIGHT Davis, S. Nobvell, 

E. R. HoYT, A. L. Shapleioh. 

Charles Nagel, J. L. Mauban, 

Also the Mayor, Comptroller and Park Commissioner, ex-officio. 

The Museum is open from 9:30 A. M. until sundown each day, except 
Sunday and Monday; Sundays, open from 12 to sundown; Mondays, from 


1 to sundown. On Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays admission is free to 
the public. On other days the admission fee is 25 cents. 

The Museum is in process of development, due in a large measure to 
the interest aroused by the Exposition. At the close of the Fair many 
of the most beautiful and important landscape sculptures were removed 
to the Central Art Building, and after such restoration and treatment as 
was necessary were installed in the large Sculpture Hall, which was the 
main architectural feature of the building. Where the sculpture as it had 
been set before the visitor was executed on too large a scale for interior 
exhibition, the artist's model, from which the enlargement had been made, 
was installed. Nearly all these reproductions were presented by the 
artists to the Museum of Fine Arts. 

The gigantic statue ''Saint Louis," Niehaus' strikingly monumental 
work, which dominated the "Saint Louis Plaza" of the Fair, is being cast 
in bronze, and will be placed on a foundation already laid in front of the 
Art Building. To the right and left will be the statues "The Atlantic" 
and "The Pacific." In the "restoration" of Forest Park, or the part of it 
in which the Exposition was held, the Art Building, crowning a dominant 
hill with an extensive lake at its foot, is the central feature. 


Sculpture. — Herbert Adams, "William Ellery Channing" and "Narvaez" ; 
Vincenzo Alfano, "Strength"; Charles Ayton, "Madame Chrisantheme" ; 
Paul W. Bartlett, "General Warren" and "Michael Angelo"; M. Beguine, 
"Spring"; Karl T. F. Bitter, "Villiard Memorial" and "Signing of the 
Treaty"; John J. Boyle, "Benjamin Franklin" and "Stone Age"; Richard 
E. Brooks, "Charles Carroll," "Colonel Cass" and "John Hanson"; Alex- 
ander Stirling Calder, '*Philys Reneault" and "Celtic Cross"; Dam€, "Cupid 
and Psyche"; John Donoghue, "Sophocles"; Daniel Chester French, "Alma 
Mater," "General Joe Hooker," "George Washington," "Workingman" and 
"Napoleon"; J. Gelert, "Gothic Art"; Charles Grafly, "Vulture of War"; 
C. F. Hamann, "Modern Art"; J. Scott Hartley, "Pierre Laclede"; Eli Har- 
vey, "Roaring Lion" and "Jaguar"; C. H. Heber, "Pastoral"; Albert 
Jaegers, "Arkansas" and "Pestalozzi"; Isidore Konti, "Fisheries"; Henry 
Linder, "Oriental Art"; Charles A. Lopez, "de Bienville," "Quadriga" 
(from Manufactures Building), "Varied Industries" and "Sin"; Her- 
mon A. MacNeil, "The Arts," "Fountain Group," "Physical Libeirty" 
and "The Sun Vow"; J. Maxwell Miller. "Ishmael"; Charles Henry Nie- 
haus, "The Guiding Spirit of Saint Louis," equestrian statue of "Saint 
Louis," "Hahnemann" and "Bust of J. Q. A. Ward"; Andrew O'Connor, 
"Inspiration"; Edward C. Potter, "De Soto"; A. Phimister Proctor. "Joli- 
et"; A. Reul, "Union"; J. Massey Rhind, "Civic Pride"; F. G. R. Roth, 
"Fighting Seals" and "Fighting Polar Bears"; Augustus Saint Gaudens. 
"The Puritan"; Hans Schuler "Paradise Lost"; Amory C. Simons. 'Three 
Small Horses"; C. E. Tefft, "Renaissance Art"; Michel Tonetti. "Victory"; 
J. Q. A. Ward, "Large Tympanum"; A. Augustus Weinman, "Destiny of 
the Red Man" and "Bust of C. H. Niehaus"; F. Simon, panel, "Mines and 
Metallurgy"; George Julian Zolnay. "General Stonewall Jackson." "The 
Pioneer." "Winnie Davis Memorial." "Memorial Tablet" (bronxe). "Col- 
lection of Small Busts," and "A Maker of the West" ; "The Echo." "Flight 
of Diana," by Bareau, and "The Bread Carrier." by Coutan. presented 
by the city of Paris; "Head," marble study by Arturo Dresco, presented 
by Argentine Republic; "Study of Nude Figure," presented by the British 
Government; cast of a "Lion"; symbolical figure called "Victory," and 
symbolical figure called "Mechanics." 

Paintings. — "A Stampede" and "Return from the Hunt," by Rosa dl 
Tivoli, presented by Mrs. A. S. Morrison; "Madonna and Child." by Carlo 
Maratta, presented by Miss Morrison Fuller; "Argentine Landscape," by 
Reynaldo Guidici; "Two Study Heads" and a "Landscape," by Bdouardo 


Schiaffino; "The Condemned/' by Gabriel Max, presented by Mrs. J. W. 
Kauffman, in memory of the late J. W. Kauffman; "The Grand Basin and 
Festival Hall, World's Fair," by Colin Campbell Cooper, purchased by 
subscription. The will of Charles Parsons, who died In September, 1905, 
left his collection of paintings to the Museum, together with a fund of 
175,000, the income of which is to be devoted to the care of the collection 
and the acquisition of other works of art. The collection contains many 
rare examples of the schools of the present time. It is especially strong 
in examples of the Barbizon school and other workers of the early part of 
the nineteenth century. 

Etchings and Engravings. — "A Group of Six Toledo Etchings," by 
Joseph Pennell, presented by the artist; 42 engravings and one engraving 
on stone, presented by the French Government; two panels of wood- 
carving (seven and seventeen pieces respectively), a design for a frieze, 
and fourteen other designs, all presented by the Japanese Government 

Applied Arts. — A collection of Aleutian Island baskets, collection of 
Indian baskets, two Mercer tiles, and two vases of Newcomb pottery, ail 
purchased by the Museum; a frame of Japanese metal carvings (20 
pieces) ; collection of porcelains of Sevres, Dresden, Crown Derby, Wor- 
cester, etc., presented by Rev. Alfred Duane Pell. 

A series of class lectures upon the History of Art Development has 
been arranged for annual members of the Museum and students enrolled 
In the School of Fine Arts. The class meets in the small Lecture Hall 
each Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock. 

(For details of instruction see tabulated list of schools.) 

St. Louis, Mo. 
April 30 to December 1, 1904. 

Depabtment of abt. 

Halsey C. Ives, Frederic Allen Whtiing, 

Chief. Supt. Divsion of Applied Arts. 

Charles M. Kurtz, ' Will H. Low, 

Assistant Chief. Supt. Loan Division. 

Georoe Julian Zolnat, William H. Fox, 

Supt. Division of Sculpture. F. E. A. Cxtrley, Secretaries. 

(The following report has been condensed from the official report, ad- 
vance sheets of which were kindly furnished by the Department) 

The work of the Art Department of the Louisiana Purchase EiXposition 
covered a period of four years' duration, from the appointment of the 
Chief of the Department, Professor Halsey C. Ives, in August, 1901, until 
the closing of the Exposition work at the end of 1905. 

The project of establishing* a permanent art museum building as a 
memorial of the Exposition, to be the home of the St. Louis Museum of 
Fine Arts, was kept in view from the beginning of the work, and has 
received a large share of attention from the Exposition officials since the 
closing of the gates, December 1, 1904. The Central Building of the Art 
Palace was designed, therefore, as a permanent art building. (For view 
of the Building see American Art Annual, Vol. IV, p. 246.) 

The exhibit classification of the EiXposition contained 144 groups and 
807 subdivisions, of which the Art Department contained five groups, ix 
to XV inclusive, and nineteen sub-classes, 27 to 45 inclusive. The Juries 
of Selection and International Jury of Awards were divided into groups 
according to these classification divisions, each group comprising artists 
of the special training more particularly required for Judgment of the 
class of exhibits concerned. (For classification and Juries of Selection 
see Vol. IV, p. 246.) 

For the United States Section an elaborate system of organization 

-fc '.--■•.._:. zi. c^ 

i. ••• 

• • *■. 

* ■• • * 

A FAMILY GROUP By Geohoe dk Forest Brush, A. N. A. 

Gold Medal. Bt. LoulB ExpMltlan, 19M, 


An educational Loan Collection of Masterpieces of dominant or his- 
toric schools (Group XIII) was included in the United States Section as 
a supplement to the competitive exhibit, to afford a basis for comparison, 
and an illustration of the development of modem art, and of the power 
wielded by the greater workers. This collection, installed in five galleries 
in the central building, attracted more attention from visitors than any 
other part of the art display. The works were selected for their educa- 
tional value as exemplifications, and this feature seemed much appre- 

The Applied Arts Division was most fully availed of by Great Britain 
and Japan. The British illustrated the productions of the arts and crafts 
movement which is changing the conditions of life in the United King- 
dom. The Japanese were enabled to make an adequate presentation of 
their wonderful art for the first time at an international exposition, and 
their display received unqualified appreciation. The value to Occidental 
students of the opportunity to see the Japanese display was indicated by 
the action of the Jury of Awards in allotting five grand prizes and twenty- 
three gold medals upon the Japanese applied arts exhibits, against two 
grand prizes and fifteen gold medals to all other foreign sections (the 
British exhibits being withheld from awards). 

Twenty-seven countries participated In the Art Department of the 
St. Louis Exposition. Eleven thousand exhibits, representing nearly every 
phase and branch of art work, were installed in one hundred and sixty- 
three galleries in the four pavilions of the art palace. These galleries 
were assigned to the participating countries in twenty-one groups or 
"sections" — a national section for each of the twenty countries represented 
by a national commission or making an official art exhibit, and an addi- 
tional "International Section," where were shown works from seven coun- 
tries whose exhibits were unofficial and insufficient to warrant separate 
national sections. The national sections were in charge of the respective 
national officials, who decorated the galleries and installed the exhibits 
in accordance with national tastes. The table on page 258 shows the ex- 
hibits made by the various countries represented. 

The principle adopted in the selection of the International Jury of 
Awards is set forth in the following extract from the "Rules and Regula- 
tions Governing the Department of Art*': 

"Awards will be made by an international jury. The number of 
jurors chosen from each country shall be approximately two per centum 
of the total number of exhibitors. Each nation having fifty or more ex- 
hibitors will have representation on the jury. They will be subdivided 
into group juries, and the group juries into sub-committees to examine 
the various groups and classes of exhibits. The awards will consist of 
medals of bronze, of silver, of gold, and a grand prize. Special commenda- 
tive medals and diplomas may be issued by the officers of the Exposition 
to the United States and Foreign Commissioners, to members of the Inter- 
national Jury of Awards, and to such other persons as may be deemed 
worthy of such special recognition." 

The exhibits in competition for awards comprised only works pro- 
duced since the date of the Chicago Exposition. Works by jurors were 
of course exempted from judgment for awards. The exhibits of Great 
Britain and France were withheld from competition, and those countries 
were not represented on the jury. The jury for the Art Department com- 
prised 67 jurors. 


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Thcmuts Allen, 
Joseph Pexmell, 
Richard S. Brooks, 
& S. Bema.'n, Caialmua 
C. Hoirard Walkir, 

I>€f>uts>eiit Jury a»d Orwa^ tX, l^tfntlac. 

QroQp X, Bxicravlns m&4 Uthoci^ftr^ 
duOnaaa Group Xt, Scslpmi^ 
ua Group XII, Ar(^h1t»ctiir^. 
Chairman Group XIV, Applied Art 


Allen, Thomas. 
Balchelder. R.A. 
Beman. S. S. 
Breckenrid^, HuK:h H. 
Brooks, Richard B. 
Chapman, Carlton T. 
Chase. William M. 
Clarkson, Ralph. 
Cook. Walter. 
Cooper, Colin Campbell. 
DaTis, Charles Percy. 
Day. Frank Miles. 
De Forest. Lockwood. 
Dielman. Frederick. 
Duveneck, Frank. 
French. Daniel Chester. 
Field. Mrs. Eugene. 
Gifford. R. Swain. 
Grafly, Charles, 
Low. Will H. 
MacNeil, Hermon A. 

Matthews fillsabeth St. J«litt. 
Mauran, J. U 
Mielata, C. F. W. 
Kicoll. James Craig. 
Pennell, Jo«eph. 
Solari, Mary. 
Steele, Theodore C 
Stephens, Alice Barber. 
Tarbell, Edmund C. 
Thomas, S. Seymour, 
Van Laer, Alexander T. 
Vonnoh, Bessie Potter. 
Vonnoh, Robert W, 
Walker. C. Howard. 
Warren. H. Langford. 
Weld. Rose. 

Whiting, Frederic Allen. 
Wiggins, Carleton. 
Wolf, Henry. 
Wuerpel, Edmund H. 



Orand Priw. 
Sargent, John Singer. 

Diploma with Medal of Honor Commemorating Distinguished Berviee in Aft 

La Farge, John. 

Alexander, John W. 

Barlow, Myron. 

Beaux, Cecilia. 

Benson, Frank W. 

Blashfleld, Edwin H. 

Bougbton, George H. 

Brush, George de Forest 

Carlsen, Emil. 

Cox, Ken yon. 

Crane, Bruce. 

De Camp, Joseph R. 

Dewing, Thomas W. 

Eakins, Thomas. 

Fisher, Mark. 

Fromuth. Charles. 

Fuller. Lucia Fairchlld. (Mln.) 

Guy, Seymour J. 

Hallowell, George H. 

Aid, George C. 
Anschiitz, Thomas P. 
Bartlett Frederick. 
Beckwith, J. Osrroll. 
Bell. Edward A. 
Bogert George H. 
Bohm, Max. 
Breck, George W. 
Bridgman. Frederic A. 
Bunce, W. Gedoey. 
Chase. Adelaide Cole. 
Church, Frederick S. 

Gold MedaU. 

Hamilton, J. MoLure. 
Hassam, Chllde. 
Hills. Laura C. (Mln.) 
Homer, Wtnslow. 
Johnion, Baitmao. 
Jones. H. Bolton. 
Kendall. William Sergeftot 
McBwen. Walter. 
Melchers, J. Qari. 
Muhrman, Henry. 
Ochtman. Leonard. 
Shannon, J. J. 

Thayer. Theodora W. (Mln.) 
Tryon, Dwlght W, 
Vinton, Frederic P. 
Walker, Horatio. 
Weir, J. Alden. 
Wiles. Irving R. 

BiUfer Medals. 

Clark, Walter. 
Coffin. William A. 
Cox, Louise. 
Ourran, Charles C. 
Darls, Charles H. 
t>e Hairen, Frank. 
Dewey, Charles Melrllle. 
Dufner, Edward. 
Pu Mond. Frank V. 
Dyer, Olfford. 
Eaton, Charles Warr^fi. 
Emmet, Ellen. 



Bmmett, Lydta Field. (Min.) 

SiicaoD, David. 

Flagg. Montaffue. 

Florian, Walter. 

Forsyth, W. 

Foster, Ben. 

Frleseke, Frederick C. 

<31ackena, William J. 

Greene. Mary Shcpard. 

Oroll, A11>ert L». 

Orover, Oliver L>. 

Gruppe, Charles P. 

Guerin, Jules. 

Harrison, Birge. 

Hartwicb. Herman. 

Henri, Robert. 

Hubbeil, Henry S. 

Isham. Samuel. 

Jonnston, John Humphreys. 

Jones, Francis C. 

Jongers, Alphonae. 

Keller, Arthur I. 

Kost, Frederick W. 

Lawson, Ernest. 

JLie, Jonas. 

Lockwood, Wilton. 

Loeb, Louis. 

Maurer, Alfred H. 

Meakin, L. H. 

Metcalf. Willard L. 

Miller, Richard E. 

Moschowitz, Paul. 

Jf urphy, Herman Dvdley. 

iCurphy, J. Francis. 

Mygatt, R. K. 

Nettleton, Walter. 

Noane, Elizabeth. 

Oakley, Violet. 

Adams, J. Ottls. 

Ahrens, Ellen Wetherald. (Min.) 

Baker, Martha S. (Min.) 

Beal, Olfford. 

Beckington, Alice. (Min.) 

Bimey, W. Verplanck.^ 

BitUnger, Charles. 

Blenner, Carle J. 

Bright, John Irwin. 

Bnebr, Carl Albert. 

Bnrlelgh, Sidney R. 

Burpee, William H. 

Burroughs, Bryson. 

Bailer, Howard RnaseU. 

Campbell, Edward M. 

Carr, Liyell. 

Clark, Alson S. 

Cooper, Emma Lampert. 

Conse, E. Irving. 

Crane, Frederick. 

Dean, Walter L. 

Deming, Edward W. 

DIckaon, Mary B. 

Barle, Elinor. 

Famy, Henry F. 

FooCe, Will Howe. 

Forsjtli, W. 

Freer, Frederick W. 

Gallison, H. H. 

Oardner-Soper, James H. 

Gauley, Robert D. 

G«y, Edward. 

Glammn, Bagenle Fish. 

Green, Frank Rnssell. 

Grorer. Oliver Dennett. 

Hale, Philip L.. 

Herter, AdMe. 

Palmer, Walter L. 
Ptirker, Lawton S. 
Peters, Charles Roilo. 
Poore, Henry R. 
Porter, Benjamin C 
Potthaat, Edward H. 
Prellwita, Henry. 
Redfleld, Edward W. 
Rehn, F. K. M. 
Reid, Robert. 
RoLshoven, Julius. 
Rook, Edward F. 
Schilling. Alexander. 
Schofleld, W. Elmer. 
Sears. Sarah C. 
Sewell, Robert V. V. 
Sherwood, Ro^na ^^^Tr rn f ie t. 
Shirlaw, Walter. 
Sneil, Henry B. 
Stoddard, Frederick L. 
Talcott. Allen B. 
Tanner. Henry O. 
Turner, C. Y. 
Vail, Eugene. 
Van Boskerck, Robert W. 
Volk. Douglaa. 
Walcott, H. M. 
Walden, Lionel. 
Walker, Henry O. 
Watkins. Susan. 
Wendt, William. 
Wetherbee. George. 
Wheeler, Janet. 
Whittredge. Worthington. 
Wood. Ogden. 
Woodbury, Charles H. 
Young, Charles Morris. 

Brotue MedaU. 

Henry. E. L. 
Hess, Emma Kipling. 
Herzog, Louis. 
Hitchcock, Lucius W. 
Hopkinson, Charles. 
HoIIoway, Frank. 
J<rfiana8en, John C. 
Kendall, Margaret. 
Kline. William F. 
Klumpke, Anna E. 
Koopman, Augustus. 
Lathrop, W. L. 
Lippincott, William H. 
Lyman, Joseph. 
MacChesney, Clara T. 
Marsh, Fred Dana. 
MeCord, George H. 
McLane, M. Jean. 
Mersfelder. Jules. 
Mora, F. Luis. 
Mosler, Gustar Hairy. 
Mnra, Frank. 
Myers, Jerome. 
Needham, Charles Austin. 
Nlcholls, Rhoda Holmes. 
Packard, Mabel. 
Palmer, PauHne. 
Parton, Arthur. 
Pattisoo, James William. 
Pazton, William M. 
Perry, Lilla Cabot. 
Proctor, A. Phlmister. 
Robinson, William 8. 
Rosenthal. Albert H. 
Saxton, John G. 
Schreyvogel, Charles. 
Schwill, William V. 



Searle, Alice T. 
Sears, Taber. 

Sewell, Amanda Brewster. 
Shean, Charles M. 
Shurtleff, R. M. 
Sloan, Mariana. 
Smillie, George H. 
Smith, Letta Crapo. 
Stacey, John F. 
Svendsen, Charles C. 
Sylvester, Frederick O. 
Thomas, Paul K. M. 
Thomason, Francis Q. 
Thompson, Leslie P. 
Todd, Henry Stanley. 

Turcas, Jules. 
Ullman, Eugene Paul. 
Vanderpoel, John H. 
Van der Veer, Mary. 
Voorhees, Clark Q. 
Wadsworth. Frank R. 
Waldeck, Carl Qustav. 
Wehrschmidt, Daniel A. 
Wiegand, Gustav. 
Wiley, Frederick J. 
Wing, Miss A. B. 
Wood, Louise. 
Woodwell, Joseph R. 
Tates, Cullen. 

Illustrations, Etchinqs, Enoravinos and Lithooraphb. 

Grand PrUte. 
Coll/9, TimoUqr* 

Diploma with Oold Medal of Honor Commemorating DiBtinguMned Bwviet in Art. 

Wolf, Henry. 

French, Frank. 
Keller, Arthur I. 

Bacher, Otto H. 
Bernstrom, Victor. 
Gibson, Charles Dana. 
Harding, Charlotte. 
Hitchcock, Lucius W. 
Loeb, Louis. 

Bicknell, W. H. W. 

Chadwick. C. W. 

Cowlcs, Maud Alice. 

Elvans, John W. 

Glackens, W. J. 

Green, Elizabeth Shippen. 

Klotz. H. 

Lewis, Arthur Allen. 

MacLaughlan, Donald S. 

Gold MedaU, 

Kniell, Guitav. 
Oakley, Violet. 

Bilvtr MedaU. 

McCarter, Henry. 
Meinhausen, George. 
Mura, Frank. 
Smith, Jessie Willcoz. 
Weir, J. Alden. 
Wenzell, A. B. 

Bronsse MedaU. 

Manley, Thomas R. 
Merrill, Hiram C. 
Northcote, Stafford M. 
Rosenthal, Max. 
Steele, Frederick Dorr. 
Sterne, Maurice J. 
Wehrschmidt, Daniel A. 
White, Charles Henry. 


Qramd Prise. 
Bartlett, Panl Wayland. 

Diplotna tclth Gold Medal Of Honor Commemorating DietinguUhed Sorviee in Art. 

Saint Gandens, Augustus. 
Ward, John Qnincy Adams. 

Adams, Herbert 
Barnard. George Grey. 
Bitter, Karl T. F. 
Borglum. Gutzon. 
Borglum. Solon H. 
Dallin. Cyrus E. 
Konti, Isidore. 

Bamhom, Clement J. 
Bissell. George E. 
Boyle, John J. 
Brenner, Victor D. 
Bringhurst, R. P. 
Calder, Alex. Sterling. 
Ezekiel, Moses. 
Flanagan, John. 
Longman, Evelyn B. 
Mears, Helen F. 

Gold MedaU. 

Lopez, Charles A. 
Niehaus, Charles H. 
Potter, Edward C. 
Proctor, A. Phimistsr. 
Taft, Lorado. 
Vonnoh, Bessie Pottsr. 

miver MedaU. 

Miller, J. MazwelL 
Murray, Samuel. 
Plccirllli, Atilllo. 
Plccirilli, Furlo. 
Pratt, Bela L. 
Roth. Frederick G. R. 
Schnler, Hans. 
Simons, Amory C. 
Weinman, Adolph A. 



Bromn MmiaU. 

0mJ4. Htm, m. c. 
KtUiiu. T. .V H. 

Llo4wr. Heary. 
Mgorw, Lou WaU. 
Niry. lCll2ab«th. 
Pt«ifler. Clara. 
4*ric«k U«ary. 
Khiod. J. Massey. 
SaJvatore, Victor, 
i^wyor. B. Warren. 
Scbwarsott. M. M. 
Scu<l(l«r. Janet. 
Stllluian, Kffle. 
Touetti. F. M. L. 
Want. BlaltK 
Yaua«>ll. Bnld. 

uiibvi-i, g 


Walker. C. Howard. 

Utuuucv, Vruom W. ^ 
bM^iMvf. .\ri^om W. 

(iota M9ilaU. 

Carr4r« Jk Hastings. 
Kimball. T. R. 

P*rry 4 Cias* 

H«4ns 4 La Parse. 

>Aan>lttai. J. B. 

Hankin. Keitoss ft Crane. 

$ilei)ley. Rutan ft CooAMs*. 

Taylor. J. Knox. 

Vaunluui. Henry. 

H r v m u .tfeitei«. 

Whtwlivrtflpht ft Haren. 
Wlni»low ft Bts^iow. 

v,iHMtt«m, William o., 

b'aAuhdiU, T'HUiaiJA^. 

lioitwrs. 3ruct». 

(joM INiteiiu 

Coc acuauo r«ii«|arUH( Hurley. 5. T. 

St. Jolltt. .\|pk«Nk 
'.or ^ruMto rMi«lartiii| Sear;s .>lAry Crvaae. 

UpOlfcv. I). 9erifiMey. 

Vau UniKle^ ^Uttuk 

ttiH/LUUieci V, B. I«k CDUKxirator.J 

Ou^Hviii* 'au#» 

«.^i'iia» >W<llliau|i i^ller. 

IHmUI!*** Harry W. CoUabiMafeur.; 

Hote> J. S«M»*to»l. >CoUfttMntforJ 

K«i«&ick^ vJt«Mtfi^ P.. oultkliirmng 

isa^% corO^tia r. 
CoiniMilt Ctai^lfiN. 

HWAMii CtMUL-lei*. 
y<a>th<i<iif>w»r» HiMMi 

(laM«u ijirariM*- 1>. 

'otMHk. ^teAii'Hfiga 0» 
>4a4y C. 

Kgriaanr. FTMiernriL. 
LwMMCd. ^irs. .\niuk & 
3> ag< wr iK jQHK^k F. 
ttUciieU. Murtanne. 
NlekvnMJtt. TlMiiiaia iSL 
Staaek Aftiittr J. 
nffiany. Louia C 

IfilXMkler. AdoipflL C. 
.^ikuNeti. >t». Oaroi K 
.Mwcoc Sttiaiieyd: G» 
P^rkuxak unvy F. 
P^MBuny. Sauiorti 3. 
StUMv* >trB. ':5&air ^ 
r^tziea* <:;ertnMtei 




Held at the Universal Exposition, St. Louis, 
Sept. 19 to 25, 1904. 

In the Department of the History of Art, Professor Halsey C. Ives was 
Chairman, and the speakers on Sept. 20 were Professors John C. Van 
Dyke and Edward Robinson. The various sections met as follows: Classi- 
cal Art, Sept. 22; Chairman, Professor Rufus B. Richardson; speakers, 
Professors Adolph Furtwangler and Frank B. Tarbell. Modern Architec- 
ture, Sept. 22; Chairman, Charles F. McKim; speakers, Professors C. 
Enlart and Alfred D. F. Hamlin. Modern Painting, Sept. 24; Chairman, 
John La Farge; speakers. Professors Richard Miither and Andr6 Michel. 


48 East Fourth Street, St. Paul, Minn. 


Ellen Wheelock, F. G. Stutz, 

President. Treasurer. 

C. H. Duncan, Mbs. K. S. Loomis, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

404 Holly Avenue. 


December, 1904. — Handicraft and design. 

February, 1905. — Original drawings by newspaper cartoonists of Minnesota. 

March 1, 1905. — Artistic photographs. 

April, 1905. — ^Water colors and pastels by American artists. 


The Capitol, St. Paul, Minn. 

GovEBNiNO Board. 

Robert Koehleb, (Artist), Mabt Moulton Cheney, 
President ( Designer ) , 

Maboabet J. Etans (Educator), St. Anthony Park, Minn. 

Vice-President. Habbt W. Jones 
Samuel R. Van Sant, (Architect), 

Coyernor of State (Ex-Offlicio). Minneapolis, Minn. 

Cybus Nobthbop, (Ex-Oflacio.) Willla^m Yunobaueb 
President State University (Cabinet Maker) 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Mbs. R. M. Setmoxtb (Connoisseur), 
Duluth, Minn. 

Mbs. Wm. E. Thompson (Connoisseur), 
Secretary and Treasurer, 
879 Pascal Avenue, Hamline, Minn. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. IV, p. 251.) 

The first annual meeting was held Nov. 21, 1903. A paper was read 
outlining a system of boulevards that might connect the lakes surrounding 
the Twin Cities and the work of putting the bill through the Legislature 
was discussed. At the second annual meeting, Nov. 12, 1904, the President 
reported that the Government appropriation was |4,600 since Sept. 1, 1903; 
that there were 30 members; that lectures had been delivered by Dr. John 
Quincy Adams, John H. Vanderpoel and the President of the Minnesota 

2^^ AMJsimVAN AHT A2f2fUAL 

Stale An Sociec> . A coUeeUoik ol pliotograplis of famous works of art has 
be^jii a^i^ulr^ dkiksk ihm^ aro^leui to club8» aocleties and institutions through* 
ou; 'he Stale. 

The nra»i aiiuudkl extauitMtHita waft held at St. Cloud from April 4 to 17. 
l^^-k^ cUiii the ati»ft4m<ifo w«# boti««^i 4,000 and 5,000. It was held in the 
new Ctuu^e IJtbc«M:> BmiMyU^ and oon^sted of both fine and applied arts. 
Tk« $«>v^ j>f l2^ liaut^d to Mukfio«ota artists^ was awarded to Knut Aker- 
ber^ lor hia buy»t oX "WiU GosiJnmy^,' which consequently became the prop- 
erly oi iW So!i^^O^; %9fiK %^ and 110 priaes were awarded and the follow- 
lo^ work^ remaklu^ the iNTOi^orty ol tho Society: "In the Pleasant Orchard 
Llo&ei»»'' by Mjriii. G^iFudo J. Barnes, a piece of bookbinding by 
Kdith Griifiih* a co^mt bowl by Mary Simpson, and a pencil sketch 
ot a Girl Se^iteU/' by Ciai^nce Cristadoro. A silver mug, designed and 
executed at ihe HsmUicralt Shop, in Boston, was purchased. 

At th^ re<;t,uejit ol the Minneapolis Society of Fine Arts the entire 
exhibit \wa^ trau&CeirreU to Minneapolis where it was shown for two weeks 
from April 2^ Receipts from sales of catalogues and commissions were 
only $:>1.12; di&bui6eaAenta $1,612.70. which included |620 for prizes. 

Au exhlbiliou of art and handicraft was arranged in the Woman's 
Biuiaiug of the SUte l^'air at Hamllne from Aug. 29 to Sept. 3, 1904, and. 
although colleeted at short notice, proved a great attraction. The ex- 
pense was ^9^7i. 

The Second Annual liIxhibtlOQ under the auspices of the Minnesota 
Slate Art Society waa held at the Library Building, at Winona, Minn.. 
(roni March l& to April 1, 1905. The entire collection, before being sent 
10 Winona^ wa^ placed on view at the rooms of the State Art Society, in 
the new ciypitol. St. Paul, from Feb. 20 to March 4, 1905. Three paintings 
were sold, two by New York artists, Charles Warren Eaton and Bolton 
Jones, and one by a Minneapolis artist, Herbert J. Buttrud. The eastern 
paiutiugs went to the Winona Library. 

i^ kCast Fourth Street, near Cedar, St. Paul, Minn. 

\lk^. Hk^u^x D^vih, A2r!aE Cabfcxtes. 

kCiLhV^H W^un&LOOK, Clasa Sommess. Secretary, 

Vice-President. Cor. Summit and St. Peter Streets. 

h^^hihitions held from May 27 to 31, 1904, and Dec 2€ to Jan. 1« 1905. 


San Francisco, CaL 
San FiANOisoo Akt Association. 



First Vice-President. 
N«^xoJi J. taAar, Robot H. Fleichix. 

aieoond Vice-President. Director of tl» laadtsts. 

JORN R. BfAKror, Assistant Secretary. 

(For foundation and history see ToL I, Pl SMl) 

Per«u%uent ^hibitlon of works of art open daily, 
T^ere ^re i^^ Ufe members. 12 konorary members ai^d fH ciMttr^Ni^Sng 
mejp^^xa^ gi( wWo^i 142 are artists. 


The Institute has receiyed gifts of books and periodicals, drawings, 
paintings and sculpture as follows: Ten pencil drawings by Cabanel 
from Messrs. S. and G. Gump; a bronze deer by Vidal, from Mrs. Jane 
Porteous; statute of "David," by Thomas Ball, (three-fourth size, in mar- 
ble), from Edward F. Searles; miniature columns in Sienna marble — 
of "Trajan's Column," obelisk at Rome; two groups of columns of Roman 
Forum and "Column of Phocis," from Mrs. William Morris; bronze "The 
Primitive Man," by Edgar Walter, from Raphael Weill; painting, "The 
Monterey Coast," by W. A. Coulter, from the heirs of the late Mrs. E.J. 
Starr; portrait bust (plaster) of Toby Rosenthal, from M. H. De Toung. 
Gifts of books and periodicals from E. J. Muy bridge. The Macmillian 
Publishing Company, Sarah M. Spooner, B. Kobayashi, Elkington and 
Company, publishers, Eugene Lent and George W. Turner. 

1903. Exhibitions. 

Oct. 8 to Oct. 24. — Third Photographic Salon of the San Francisco Art 

Association and the California Camera Club. 
Nov. 19 to Dec. 3. — ^Annual Fall Exhibition of works by local artists. 

Water colors, pastels, black and white and sketches in all mediums. 

March 24 to April 21. — Annual Spring Exhibitition of works by local 

artists. Oils, water colors, pastels, black and white, miniature and 

May 13 to May 19. — ^Annual Exhibition of works of the students of the 

California School of Design. 
Nov. 17 to Dec. 1. — Annual Fall Exhibition of works by local artists. 

Water colors, pastels, black and white and sketches in all mediums. 
Dec. 26 to Jan. 2. — Exhibition of mural pain'tings by Arthur F. Mathews. 

March 30 to April 27. — ^Annual Spring Exhibition of works by local artists. 

Oils, water colors, pastels, black and white, miniatures and sculpture. 
May 12 to May 18. — Annual Exhibition of works of the students of the 

California School of Design. 

(For details of the California School of Design, which is part of the 
Mark Hopkins Institute and an affiliated college of the University of 
California, see tabulated list of schools.) 


Henby a. Schtjlze, William Mooseb, 

President. Vice-President. 

William Curlett, Secretary-Treasurer, 
316 Phelan Building, San Francisco, Cal. 

Founded 1881. The Chapter held eight regular meetings in 1903, and 
had 60 practicing members; no report for 1904. 


2203 Central Avenue, San Francisco, Cal. 

O. N. Oblow, President and Founder. 

The Society was incorporated and opened its galleries in the autumn 
of 1903 for the display of the best work produced by the artists and art 
craftsmen of Cailifomia. 

From time to time prizes are awarded for designs in the various arts 
and crafts. There is a series of illustrated public lectures. 






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Atl«fi4«a€o Mi CTlriMtto— — 
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Willi ilM ^fUsetion of the prcKSt Director in Xorcmber, IMS. tte 
MiMMrfifn iMK^HMr r€Tr aetfre A number of dnba 
drny KkHeh cUumtm w«ro Instftitted, a loetore eoone 
* f^0frm^s llbrarr was eatabUabod. Tbe libnuy bas been trMtj mcil lor 
tiM artd»tii4lr club* conneetod wttb tbe M oaenm, br monbss of stirtr cteba 
from tbo attrrotindfng towna, bf tbe acbool cbildrai maA 
partmoot of arcbiaolocf cal roeorda baa been atmrted vttb IT 
tbo moood4mfldera« tbe pottar. omaaMst, etc of primltiip* m«a In fbia 


section. The Art History Club commenced a fund for the purpose of buy- 
ing pictures for the permanent collection. 

During. 1903-04 talks and lectures were given by Ernest FemoUosa, 
Mrs. Marion White, Prof. Carl Osthaus, Judge J. H. Doyle, Rev. R. D. 
Hollington, Prof. Triggs and Frank J. Scott. During 1904-05 the fol- 
lowing lectured: Anna Seaton Schmidt, F. H. Vanderpoel, Sadakichi 
Hartmann, James William Pattison and Rev. R. D. Hollington. 

Donations: From Graff M. Acklin, the painting, "Sheep in Pasture," 
by Steelink; J. D. Robinson, water color, *'0n the Dart," by J. W. Andronie; 
J. C. Bonner, the first model for the statue of McKinley; Charles S. Ashley, 
bust of Judge Cooley. There were numerous donations of pictures, prints, 
books, etc. The Washday Club purchased for |100 from the C. C. Curran 
exhibit one of his Jungfrau series and presented it to the permanent 

1903. ExHiBinoNB. 

Oct. 5 to 31. — Paintings by A. J. Foumier and A. E. Albright. 

Nov. 19 to Dec. 13. — ^A collection of Japanese prints, with the Frank J. Scott 

collection of busts of Julius Csesar and oils and drawings by Wilder M. 

Dec. 12 to 20. — ^Water colors by the Japanese artist, Nakagawa. 
Dec. 1 to 20. — The First Annual Exhibition of the work of the Athena 



Jan. 11 to 28. — ^The Howard Pyle collection. 

Feb. 24 to Mar. 12. — Paintings collected by Henry Reinhardt. 

Mar. 17 to April 2. — ^Annual exhibition of the work of the Chicago artists. 

April 14 to 27. — ^Work of Frederic Remington, Isabel Ross and Eleanor 

May 12 to 19. — ^Annual exhibition of the Toledo Tile Club, and sketches and 
drawings by members of clubs and classes connected with the Museum. 

Oct. 3 to 12. — The Parsifal tone pictures by Marcius-Simons. 

Oct. 19 to 25. — Paintings by Edward Ertz and the exhibit of the Photo- 
graphic Association of America. 

Nov. 2 to 19. — ^Paintings by C. C. Curran, Ben Foster and Henry B. Snell. 

Nov. 23 to Jan. 7. — ^The "Russian Wedding Feast" and 20 other important 

Nov. 28 to Dec. 12. — The Rouillier collection of prints and engravings. 

Dec. 6 to 25. — Second Annual Exhibit of the Athena Society, E^owing the 
work of Toledo women. 

Dec. 14 to 28. — ^Water colors by the Japanese artist, Nakagawa. 

Jan. 16 to 21. — First Annual Exhibit of the Toledo Camera Club. 
Jan.. 25 to Feb. 19. — One hundred and twenty-five paintings from the 

American section of the St. Louis Exposition. 
Mar. 14 to 28. — ^The Tissot paintings, (400) illustrating the Old Testament 
April 18 to May 5. — Spring Exhibition of European oils and water colors 

and studies by B. T. Hurley. 


Washburn College, Topeka, Kans. 

Gborqb Barlow Penny, Director. 

An exhibition of paintings by American artists was held in May, 1905. 
It was under the auspices of the School of Fine Arts of Washburn College 
and the Kansas Federaticm of Women's Clubs. 


GovEBNiNo Board. 

George M. Ottingeb, H. L. A. Culmer, 

President. Treasurer. 

S. T. Whitaker, Mrs. Edna W. Sloan, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

180 G. St, Salt Lake City. 

(For foundation see Vol. IV, p. 257.) 

An exhibition was held Dec. 7 to 14, 1904, at Carnegie Library, Ogden, 


1261 Emerson Avenue, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Edwin Evans, John Hafen, 

President. Vice-President. 

G. Wesley Browning, Treasurer and Secretary, 

253 N. First West St 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 399.) 

Upon the establishment in 1899 of the Utah Art Institute the Society 
of Utah Artists suspended its own annual exhibitions and lent its efforts 
to the carrying out of the annual program laid down by the Institute. 
Later, however, it was advisable to resume the exhibition and a successful 
one was held Dec. 18 to 31, 1904. 

Utica, N. y. 

Frank E. Wheeler, D. N. Crouse, 

President. • Treasurer. 

William S. Doolittle, E. Z. Wright, 

Vice-President. Secretary, 

(See Vol. Ill, p. 191.) 

Utlca, N. Y. 

Waco, Texas. 

Mrs. E. H. Dickson, Mrs. S. W. Cohkn, 

President. Treasurer. 

Mrs. D. H. Orand, Mrs. Uland L. Coub, Secretary, 
Vice-President. 1325 Columbus Streets 

(See Vol. III. p. 192.) 

The efforts have been centered on the dec<Nration of schoolrooms and 
every room in the schools of Waco has been given one picture by the 
League. They are the best of reproductions. 

One of the schools has a series of water colors illustrating "Evange- 
line/* painted by C. H. Cox and presented by him. A bronze tablet to the 
memory of this artist who died in 1901 was the gift of the school children. 
The library possesses many photographs and some original water colors 
by Mr. Coz. 

Mrs. Jean Sherwood, of Chicago, has decorated a room in one of the 



schools in honor of Mr. Cox's memory. This is an example of how a 
schoolroom may be beautiful so that it will be a Joy to the teachers and 
children alike. 


Washington, D. C. 

S. H. Kauffmann, F. B. McGuire, 

President. Secretary and Director. 

Charles C. Gloveb, C. Powell Minnigebode, 
Vice-President and Treasurer. Assistant Director. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 405.) 

Acquisitions, 1903-1905. 

Portraits by Frederico de Madrazo and William G. Browne; two land- 
scapes- by Thomas Doughty, one by Max Weyl, and one by R. A. Blakelock; 
the still life subject entitled "An English Cod," by Wm. M. Chase; and 
water colors by Joseph Lindon Smith, James Henry Moser, F. Hopkinson 
Smith, William Steelink, and the large water color entitled "Champigny," 
by A. M. De Neuville. 

There have been added to the collections the following casts: 
Head of George Washington, after the original by J. A. Houdon; 
"Throne of the Temple of Venus," representing the birth of Venus; Alex- 
ander sarcophagus (the paintings for the two sides of this sarcophagus 
were executed by Joseph Lindon Smith, of Boston) ; bust of John Paul 
Jones, after the original by J. A. Houdon. 

There have also been added the following works in bronze: 
"Off the Range," by Frederic Remington; "The Mountain Man," by 
Frederic Remington; "The Sun Vow," by H. A. MacNeil. These three 
bronzes are among the very best works by their respective sculptors. 


Division of Prints, Washington, D. C. 

Abthub Jeftbeys Pabsons, Chief. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. IH, p. 195; IV, p. 258.) 

The Division of Prints is open on week days from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.; 
on Sundays from 2 p. m. to 10 p. m. 

This division has charge of the collection of prints, periodicals and 
books on art and architecture. The prints, including photographs, num- 
ber 183,283, the increase in the past year being 25,273. 

The most notable accessions during the past two years have been the 
collection of "Kupferstiche und Holzschnitte alter meister in Nachbildun- 
gen," presented to the Library of Congress by the German Government, 
which numbers 761 prints, and a collection made by the French Minister 
of Education of 220 prints selected by him from the "Chalcography du 
Louvre" and presented by the French Government. 

Mrs. T. Harrrison Garrett has kindly loaned for exhibition purposes 
the collection of old engravings numbering 19,113. This collection, with 
the Gardiner Greene Hubbard collection of 2707 prints, the collection of 
1,466 prints loaned by George Lothrop Bradley, and the modern prints re- 
ceived from the Copyright Division, make it possible to give large and in- 
teresting exhibitions of the art of engraving. 

The interest shown by the public in the exhibitions and the general 
work of the division has been most gratifying. During the past year over 
4,900 readers were served with 9,800 volumes, 6,183 periodicals, and 
239,000 sterescopic views and prints. 



A new stack for the storage of prints and books on art and architec- 
ture has just been finished, the cases so divided that they will contain all 
sizes of prints. The folios will be placed fiat on the shelves to preserve 
their shape and binding. The upper half of the case doors is of plate 
glass, behind which is a movable wooden panel for the purpose of exhibit- 
ing the prints. 


Trinity College, Washington, D. C. 

The O'Connor Art Galllery was formally opened in the spring of 1902. 
The art collection and the buildings erected for its home are the gift of 
Judi^e and Mrs. Miles P. O'Connor, of Los Angeles, Cal. The building is 
constructed of gray stone, in the same general style of architecture as the 
main college building, and besides the rooms of the second floor, used for 
the art gallery proper, it has spacious and beautiful corridors and a large 
lecture room. There are nearly 500 works of art in the collection, ten 
being original works of sculpture, chiefly copies of religious masterpieces 
in Rome, Venice, and Florence; more than 100 paintings in oil, and nearly 
250 steel engravings and etchings, besides many mosaics, several bronzes, 
a group of photographs retouched in color, and a cabinet of small paint- 
ings on ivory and porcelain. Raphael, Cimabue, Botticelli, Fra Angelico, 
Dord, Claude Lorraine, and Bertha Von Hillem are among the artists 


Washington, D. C. 

RiCHASD N. Brooks, 


Mas. Jane Bridgham Child, 

Mills Thompson, Secretary. 
Robert Coleman Child, 
1729 Nineteenth Street. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 410.) 

Exhibitions are held in the hemicycle room of the Corcoran Gallery 
of Art, and are open to the public without charge on each week day from 
9 a. m. to 5:30 p. m., and from 8 to 10 p. m.; Sundays from 1 to 4 p. m. 

The Fourteenth Annual Exhibition was held in the spring of 1904, the 
Fifteenth from March 22 to April 13, 1905. 

The Corcoran prizes were awarded to the following: 1904 — First, to 
William M. Chase; second, to Birge Harrison; third, to Richard N. Brooke. 
1905 — First, to Charles C. Currran; second, to Leonard Ochtman; third, 
to Ellen Day Hale. 

The Parsons prize was awarded to Max Weyl in 1904, and no prize was 
given in 1905. 


1420 F Street, Northwest, Washingtcm, D. C. 
Louis A. Simon, Wabbei? W. Youngs, 

President. Treasurer. 

Albert L. Harris, Leo J. Weissenborn, 

Vice-President. Secretary. 

Exhibitions were held at the Corcoran Gallery March 28 to April 9, 
1904, and Feb. 20, 1905. Since October, 1904, the Washington Architectural 
Club has occupied its new rooms, comprising the entire third floor of the 
above address. 

A Traveling Scholarship was established in 1904 and awarded that 
year to Herman Dercum; in 1905 to Frederick Vernon Murphy. 





Joseph C. Hornblower, 

B. W. DoNN Jr., 


W. J. Marsh, Treasurer. 
Frederick B. Pyle, Secretary, 
1003 F Street. N. W.. 
Was^iington, D. C. 

Founded 1887. The Chapter held ten regular meetings in 1903 and 
nine in 1904. with an average attendance of eight. During 1903 a stand 
was made against the proposed competition for a new business high 
school, and several additions and changes to the building regulations were 
passed upon. At the March meeting in 1904 resolutions were made and 
ordered printed, to be sent to the Senate Committee on the bill presented 
by Senator F. G. Newlands, indorsing his action to widen the Mall and 
not allow future public buildings to encroach on that space. The Secre- 
tary sent out letters to the various Chapter secretaries asking for informa- 
tion as to their method of conducting meetings, and what efforts, if any, 
were made to make the meetings interesting. Nearly all answered. The 
letters were published in the "Quarterly Bulletin" of the American Insti- 
tute of Architects. The Chapter has 28 practicing members. 

Washington, D. C. 

James Henry Moser. 

Bertha E. Perrie, 


Carl Weller, Treasurer. 
Grace E. Atwater, Secretary, 

The Iowa. 

The Eighth Annual Exhibition was held at the Corcoran Art Gallery 
Nov. 30 to Dec. 16, 1903, the Ninth from Nov. 14 to Dec. 10, 1904. 


Williamstown, Mass. 
Richard Austin Rice, M. A., 
Professor of the History of Art and Civilization. 

Art Association. 

The Williams Art Association, an organization of the students, under 
the direction of Professor Rice, provides occasional lectures and exhibi- 
tions during the autumn and winter terms. The material has been pro- 
vided largely by gifts of alumni and friends, who contribute to the support 
of the courses in the history of art Room No. 13 in the Hopkins Me- 
morial Building has been fitted up for exhibiting and storing the photo- 
graphs, prints and other illustrations purchased since the founding of the 

Worcester, Mass. 

Thomas H. Gage Jr., 

Daniel Merriman, 


Francis H. Dewey, 


Lincoln N. Kinnicutt, 


John G. Heywood, Manager of the Museum. 

The Museum is open on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fri- 
days, from 10 to 12 a. m. and 2 to 5 p. m.; on Saturdays from 10 to 12 a. 


m. and from 1:30 to 6 p. m.; on Sundays from 1:30 to 6 p. m. On Satur- 
days and Sundays admission is free; on other days, 25 cents. 

Statistics to April, 1905. 

1903-04. 1904-05. 

Total income. $17,614.84 $20,916.65 

Total disbursements 17,259.03 14,484.36 

Total admissions 21,021 23,958 

Pay days 769 571 

Sustaining members 162 124 


Gifts, 1904-05 — From the sculptor, Edward A. Brackett, of Winchester, 
his life-size marble group, executed in 1851, called "Mother and Child," 
also a photograph of the sculptor; from Samuel S. Green, James Green, 
and Dr. John Green, a marble bust of Dr. John Green, by B. H. Kinney, 
1858; from the estate of Jerome Wheelock, five gold, six silver and five 
bronze medals and three models; from the estate of Mary N. Perley, 
$1,000; from the estate of Mrs. Penelope S. Canfleld, $2,000; from the St. 
Wulstan Society, trustee of the Lucius J. Knowles Art Fund, $1,500, "to 
be expended by the Directors of the Worcester Art Museum, as occasion 
offers, in the purchase of one or more paintings by American artists, such 
paintings to be permanently marked as coming from the Lucius J. Knowles 
Art Fund." 

By purchase — Oil paintings, "The Venetian Blind," by Edmund C. Tar- 
bell; "Port of Trouville," by Eugene Boudin (purchased by the legacy of 
Mary N. Perley); "October Sunshine," by Ralph Blakelock; "Woman 
Bathing." by John LaFarge; a number of articles of Japanese cloisonne, 
and 65 pieces of terra cotta, glass and bronze. 

1904. Exhibitions and Awards. 

March 5 to 14 — Water colors by Hiroshi Yoshida and Fuji Yoshlda. 

Ilarch 26 — Water colors by Boston artists. 

April 23 to May 9 — Exhibition of the work of artists of Worcester and 

May — Exhibition of the Museum School. 
May 29 to Sept. 26 — Seventh Annual Summer Exhibition of oil paintings. 

William Sartain, Joseph De Camp, and Charles Hopkinson acted as 

jury and awarded the first prize of $300 to Edmund C. Tarbell for 

"The Rehearsal in the Studio," the second prize of $200 to Charles W. 

Hawthorne for "The Portuguese Fisher Boys," the third prize of $100 

to Bryson Burroughs for "The Horsemen." 
During the latter part of October a collection of about 75 Japanese water 

color pictures by Miss Atomel was exhibited, of which 18 were sold in 

Nov. 25 to Jan. 2 — Four hundred and fifty photographs, by 34 amateurs, 

mostly from Worcester, were shown in the east gallery. 
There were four small exhibitions of prints from the Bancroft collection. 


April 15 to. April 29 — Paintings by Joseph H. Greenwood. 

April 21 to May 7— Paintings by Edmund C. Tarbell. 

April 21 to May 7 — Work of artists of Worcester and vicinity. 

May — Exhibition of the Museum School. 

June 2 to Sept. 24. — Eighth Annual Exhibition of oil paintings. Frederic 
P. Vinton, Edward W. Redfleld, and Charles C. Curran acted as jury, 
ftod awarded the first prise of $300 to Henry B. Snell for "Polperro," 
the second prise of $200 to Charles Hopkinson for "Portrait <^ James 



By; Charles W. Hawthousb. 

Second Prlie, WorcMter (Hsbb.) Art Huseum, 19M. 


J. Storrow Jr.," the third prize of $100 to Henry Salem Hubbell for 

"Old Paris Cabman." 

(For details of the school see tabulated list of schools.) 


Stephen C. Eable, Geoboe H. Clemence, 

President. Vice-President 

Lucius W. Bbiogs, Secretary-Treasurer. 
618 Main Street, Worcester, Mass. 

Founded 1892. This Chapter has held two regular meetings in 1903 
and nine in 1904 with an average attendance of seven. The Chapter has 
14 practicing members. 


The Octagon, Washington, D. C. 

W. S. Eames, Cass Gilbebt, 

President Second Vice-President. 

Alfbeo Stone, Glenn Bbown, 

First Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. 

(For foundation and history see Vol. I, p. 408; II, p. 42; III, 

p. 200; IV, p.262.) 

The Thirty-seventh Annual Convention was held in Cleveland, Ohio, 
Oct. 16, 16, and 17, 1903. The Cleveland group plan was described by John 
M. Carrdre, who with D. Burnham of Chicago and Arnold W. Brunner of 
New York, composed the Commission. 

The American Academy at Rome was one of the principal subjects of 
discussion and papers were read by Augustus Saint Gaudens, E. H. 
Blashfield, and Austin W. Lord. A "Schedule of Minimum Charges and 
Professional Practice of Architects, as Usual and Proper," was adopted. 

Resolutions were passed in recognition of the services to the pro- 
fession rendered by Professor Ware and expressing regret at his with- 
drawal from active educational work. 

In order to clear the debt on the Octagon the various Chapters 
pledged themselves to secure specified sums: — ^Boston, $1,000; Philadel- 
phia, $500; New York, $5,000; Rochester, $500; Minnesota, $1,000; Cleve- 
land, $500; Iowa, $200. Previous to the opening of the convention $12,000 
had been subscribed by Chapters and individuals. 

An Iowa Chapter was organized and the application for a charter, 
made to the Board of Directors on Oct 14, 1903, was accepted. 

The Thirty-eighth Annual Convention met in the Octagon, Washington, 
D. C, Dec. 15, 1904, but was adjourned to Jan. 11, 1905. Total membership 
was reported as 746, consisting of 353 fellows and 393 associates. 

The Committee on Uniform Contract reported the advisability of a 
change in two clauses and stated that the sale of the uniform contract 
blanks amounts to about 10,000 a month, showing the very large use which 
is made of them. 

The Octagon has been improved by setting out flowers and shrubs in 
the garden and by placing new bookcases in the east room on the second 
floor, thus giving accommodations for the rapidly girowing library. Four 
thousand eight hundred ahd seventy-seven dollars and twenty cents was 
subscribed by the Chapters and individuals toward the Octagon PurchaM 


Ten honorary members and seven corresponding members were 
elected. Reports were read from the delegates to the World's Congress of 
Architects held in Madrid in April. 1904. from delegates to National Con- 
ference of Electrical Code, and from delegates to the National Fire Pro- 
tectire Association: delegates were appointed for the coming year to repre- 
sent the American Institute of Architects at the two latter associations. 

Mr. Post, as Chairman of the Committee on GoTemment Architecture, 
showed that the influence of the American Institute of Arciiitects had 
helped to maintain the width of the Mall in the Washington plan: had de- 
fended the question of architects* fees when attacked in the Senate, and had 
presented a bill to Congress for the appointment of a commitee of three 
architects to consider the extension of the east front of the Capites 

A resolution was passed whereby ihe American Institute of Arc^teda 
endorsed the action of the Pittsburg Chapter in protesting against tlie 
adoption of plans for adding three stories to the height of the CcKirt Ho>a9e 
in Pittsburg designed by Richardson, and the Secretary was directed to 
immediately transmit the resolution to the County Commissioikers. 

Amendments to the Constitution and by-laws proTlde for the eaec:i«o 
of associates whereby the final vote shall be in the hands of the Board of 
Directors, who will be armed with a certificate frcvi the kwai Chapter, aad 
exery member of the Institute will hare an opportunity to coe^^py con- 
fidential information to the Board: and for the inci^as^ of agamal d:MS 
from $5 to ST.»^ for associates and fr(»u %1^ to $1S for feOows. 

The annual dinner, held at the Arlington Hote^ Jan. 11. IMd^ was 
ci unnsaal importance owing to the pretsence oi the Preade&t of ite 
United Stales.. Secretary of State, Ambassador of rrance. Beer^K^s of t^ 
Senate, the House of RepresentatiTets^ represmtatiTeis of t^ art s^cmcxs. 
and members of high standing in e^^:2c«iioa. betters asd fixaasoe. Aj^ 
dresses were luade by the President of the Aiaerkmn lKstat«:e of Arc^> 
tcctSw the President of tl^e United States;. Dr. Nlc^o^ts Mnrray Bsts^er. 
President of CehBimhia UniT^nsaty: The Freoch Asbassaiter. His EJBiiiHoiML 
James CaMisal Gibtwes: Hon. ^iha Rkmc. Jo&n La F^irge. A^nrnsms 
S^unt GandensL Justice Har^and. of the Sit^reaie Cwtrt ^ t^ UK^'^eii 
States: the Spaeaker of the Uvxi» of RepnKant^asiTvs. Mr. CairTiw: 
Ref«esentatixe James T. McCBmltt. and ihe whoue w:^^ laa^C^i^e^ a»£iir tiha 
title of "The PrtMaise of As&ericaaL Architteccare.*" Tkss w»^ ^leer :fiBe«r> 
porand in the report of the Thirty-eighth ^nnnsl OstBLTes^Ma w^^iic^ aD9» 
coacaiss the foUowtng papers read! at the ««niynts«a: 'TV^ 
an Architect for GoviMmment Work hy OosapiKlcsiML.'*' >^ Jums P. 
aaa: "tk^irefn^ent Work by Coai^aKi^MML" >e^ Ircta^ IL ^tti: "Tte Sie- 
latin^n of Architects with MomlctpsS S^iwQ< W«ck.^ ^ R. CttQSCMi 
SiDKsis: -"KeSuaoas of Architects wiik Mwkipait S^rhMmfi WVHrk.'^ ^ 
mmam R Mvnd&e: "TW Mefth«iis «f F^MUKtng: Biitihiln^ O j icneaena K'" Hr 
W. H. R!£sel£: ''iQiaee CNr^nounsfrMk." ^ ^^r^upmsHr A^wrtac^: 
"T^ Belatana of thie fingUKer w the JurchfioiKC'*' ^ C T F%H^: ''Tlie 
Bcsftatxon of Specsnlfists ti» JLiTcikttect:^" hsr fiil^fwr T. ;^«d9c: ^Mttm<k*t|^ 
tt^*** iltvslDrmBeiil >y ISanMtm sSNIniv hgr Ftaak ^thtM^^ Unict . 
«f a Pten f0c dbe KstuftsijiNi 4<f "t^ <(>pi:i!oi; W^9>iJitai^2Mi^ 

Kiac «C OhMCv^ ^<^ tlhecr S^*«^(caLin9is .vHti:w»jMVi|»^^^ 4i2*r«ii9i$!ii«^-- . 

C&j^rasL leSieJc^^kiccwt]:?.. A;»»m4 ^ )toie$^ X4$ ^^tutftlh 

F^Miniil S3u^ee<L. Pttt&to£«i3?dU3iL. 3EV 


Boston Chapter, 1870. — Secretary, C. H. Bl^ckall, 20 Beacon Street, Bos- 
ton, Mass. 

Cincinnati Chapter, 1870. — Secretary, C. M. Foster, Johnston Building, 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Baltimore Chapter, 1870. — Secretary, Douglas H. Thomas Jr., Union 

Trust Building, Baltimore, Md. 

Rhode Island Chapter, 1870. — Secretary, B. B. Homer, 11 Waterman 

Street, Providence, Rhode Island. 

San Francisco Chapter, 1881. — Secretary, William Curlett, Phelan Build- 
ing, San Francisco, Cal. 

Indianapolis Chapter, 1887. — Secretary, Clarence Martindale, Indiana 

Trust Building,. Indianapolis, Ind. 

Washington Chapter, 1887 — Secretary, F. B. Pyle, 1003 F Street, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Michigan Chapter, 1887. — Secretary, H. J. M. Grylls, Wayne County Bank 

Building, Detroit, Mich. 

Central New York Society of Architects (Formerly Western New York 

Chapter), 1887. — Secretary, A. C. Phelps, Cornell Heights, 
Ithaca, N. Y. 

Buffalo Chapter, 1890. — Secretary, Thomas W. Harris, Brie County Bank 

Building, Buffalo, N. Y. 

St. Louis Chapter, 1890. — Secretary, E. C. Klipstein, 810 Security Build- 
ing, St. Louis, Mo. 

Kansas City Chapter, 1890. — Secretary, W. C. Root, Postal Telegraph 

Building, Kansas City, Mo. 

Cleveland Chapter, 1890. — Secretary, Harry S. Nelson, Rose Building, 

Cleveland, Ohio. 

Pittsburg Chapter (formerly W. Pa. Chapter), 1891. — Secretary, George S. 

Orth, 341 Sixth Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Worcester Chapter, 1892. — Secretary, Lucius W. Briggs, 518 Main Street, 

Worcester. Mass. 

Colorado Chapter, 1892. — Secretary, William Cowe, 510 Mack Block, Den- 
ver, Col. 

Southern California Chapter, 1894. — Secretary, Fernand Parmentier, 

Grant Building, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Brooklyn Chapter, 1894. — Secretary, Alexander Mackintosh, 132 Remsen 

Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Washington State Chapter, 1894. — Secretary, James Stephen, New York 

Building, Seattle, Washington. • 

Dayton Chapter, 1899. — Secretary, Silas R. Burns, Reibold Building, Day- 
ton, Ohio. 

New Jersey Chapter, 1900. — Secretary, Hugh Roberts, 1 Exchange Place, 

Jersey City, N. J. 

Connecticut Chapter, 1902 — Secretary, Wm. C. Brocklesby, 36 Pearl 

Street, Hartford, Conn. 

Minnesota Chapter, 1903. — Secretary, Edwin P. Overmire, 704 Sykes 

Building, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Iowa Chapter, 1903. — Secretary, Fridolin J. Heer Jr., P. O. Box 1230. 

Dubuque, Iowa. 



703 North American Building, Philadelphia, Pa. 

J. HoBACG McFabland, Geo. Foster Peabody, New York, 

President. James D. Phelan, 
William B. Rowland, San Francisco, 

Treasurer. Fbanklin MaoVeagh, 
Clinton Rogebs Woodbuft, Chicago, 

Secretary. General Vice-Presidents. 

Depabtment Officers. 

Woinen*8 Outdoor Art League, Lihraries, 

Mrs. Edward Lytton Upton, Frank M. Crunden, 

Larchmere, Waukegan, 111. . St. Louis, Mo. 

Parks and Public Recreation, Public Nuisances, 

Andrew Wright Crawford, Thomas H. MacBride, 

Philadelphia, Pa. Iowa City, la. 

Arts and Crafts, Public Recreation, 

Mrs. M. F. Johnston, Joseph Lee, 

Richmond, Ind. Boston, Mass. 

Children's Gardens, Railroad Improvements, 

Dick J. Crosby, Mrs. A. E. McCrea, 

Washington, D. C. Chicago, 111. 

City Making, Rural Improvements, 

Frederick L. Ford, O. C. Simonds, 

Hartford, Conn. Chicago, 111. 

Outdoor Art, School Extension, 

Warren H. Manning, E. T. Hartman, 

Boston, Mass. Boston, Mass. 

Factory Betterment, Press, 

Edwin L. Shuey, Frank Chapin Bray, 

Dayton, O. Chicago, 111. 

Social Settlements, 

Graham R. Taylor, Chicago, 111. 

At a meeting in St. Louis on June 10, 1904, the trustees of the Ameri- 
can League for Civic Improvement and' the trustees of the American Park 
and Outdoor Art Association concluded negotiations for the union of the 
two societies under the name of the American Civic Association. The 
constitution and by-laws were adopted and officers elected on June 11. 

Article II of the constitution states: "The purpose of the Association 
shall be the cultivation of higher ideals of civic life and beaut/ in Ameri- 
ca, the promotion of city, town and neighborhood improvement, the pre- 
servation and development of landscape, and the advancement of outdoor 

Membership consists of life members who pay |50; sustaining mem- 
bers, annual dues, |10; members' dues, $2; and affiliated members (local 
organizations) $2. The membership in April, 1905, numbered 1,423 dis- 
tributed as follows: — Life, 23; sustaining, 24; annual, 1,158; affiliated, 
190; libraries, 28. 

The first annual meeting of the present American Civic Association 
was held at Cleveland, O., on Oct 4, 5 and 6, 1905, when the above officers 
were elected. The addresses reviewed the developments of the past year 
and the Association's widening interest and activities in its various depart- 

A list of publications dealing with "Parks, Outdoor Art and Civic Im- 
provement," was published by the American Civic Association as Bulle- 
tin No. 2. Since then the following departments leafiets have been issued: 


No. 1— "Children's Gardens," by Dick J. Crosby, of the United States De- 
partment of Agriculture. 
No. 2 — "Nuisances," by Frederick Law Olmsted, of Brookline, Mass. 
No. 3— "The Press and Civic Associations," by Frank Chapin Bray, editor 

of "The Chautauquan." 
No. 4— "City Making," by Frederick S. Lamb, of the New York Municipal 

Art Society. 
No. 5 — "Railroad Improvements," by Mrs. A. B. McCrea, Vice-President, 

of Chicago, 111. 
No. 6 — "Arbor Day," by Warren H. Manning, of Boston, Mass. 

Pamphlet No. 1 on "The House Beautiful," by Andrew Wright Craw- 
ford and H. D. Hemenway, were sent out in May, 1905, and five clipping 
sheets were published. 

G. A. Parker, Vice-President of the Department of Parks, made a trip 
through the South, arousing and educating public opinion along civic im- 
provement lines. 

John Davey, of Kent, O., lectured under the Association's 
auspices, in Western Pennsylvania, on "Tree Surgery." There are about 
350 lantern slides that have been lent. One set has gone to Racine, Wis., 
at the request of the Mayor, who has used them on three occasions. Others 
have gone to the University of Maine, to towns In Western Pennsylvania 
and Eastern Ohio. One set has gone to Toronto, another to Kansas City, 
another to Seattle, and so on through a steadily lengthening list. An 
important feature is the growing correspondence (in some months reach- 
ing 500 pieces of mailing matter, not including circular leafiets and 
printed matter), partly of advice, consultation and speaking, partly of 
plans of larger usefulness in the coming months. 

Arts and Cbafts Department. 

Mrs. M. F. Johnston, Vice-President, 
(President of the Art Association of Richmond, Ind.) 
Mrs. Charles Zueblin, Secretary (Chicago, 111.), 
Author "Arts and Crafts," The Chautauquan. 
P. O. Address, 703 North American Building, Philadelphia,. Pa. 

This department has been helpful in the organization of Arts and 
Crafts Societies, In arranging programs for Study Clubs, In furnishing 
necessary information for collecting and arranging exhibits, and in the 
establishment of a permanent exhibit and salesroom. 

Lectures have been given and articles written by members of the De- 
partment Committee. At the annual meeting of the American Civic Asso- 
ciation at Cleveland, Oct. 4 to 6, 1905, an address on "The Arts and Crafts 
as a Factor in Civic Improvement," was made by the Vice-President. 

Department leafiets designed to be helpful to the various activities of 
the arts and crafts movement, will be published, and a set of slides illus- 
trating the growth and development of arts and crafts will be arranged 
and may be rented. 


Executive Committee. 

Bryan Lathrop (Chicago), Howard Mansfield (New York). 

President. EIdward R. Warren (Boston), 
Robert W. De Forest (New York), Secretary. 

Chairman. Holker Abbott (Boston), 
Thomas Allen (Boston). Treasurer. 

Daniel H. Burnham ((Chicago). Myron E. Pierce, 
Frank Miles Day (Philadelphia). Organizing Secretary and Counsel, 
Halsey C. Ives (St. Louis). 50 State Street, Boston, Mass. 


The objects of this League are to bring together into one strong, 
active movement the many factors and influences which are working for 
the abolition of the duty on art, to effectively organize public opinion 
throughout the entire country, and to present a bill at the next session of 

The work of the American Free Art League is being pushed sys- 
tematically. The first meeting was held at the University Club in New 
York, on April 20, 1905, upon the call of the Copley Society of Boston. The 
summer was spent in collecting material for the campaign, and on October 
16 the Executive Committee met in New York, and the committee held 
its next meeting in Chicago, on November 10, for the purpose of completing 
the plans. 



J. PiERPONT Morgan, Samuel Parsons Jr., 

Honorary President. Landscape Architect. 

Walter S. Logan, Col. Henry W. Sackett, 

President. Counsel. 

Frederick W. Devoe, Hon. N. Taylor Phillips, 
Hon. Chas. S. Francis, Treasurer. 

Dr. George F. Kunz, Edward Hag am an Hall, 
Dr. Henry M. Leipziger, Secretary. 

Vice-Presidents. Tribune Building, 

New York, N. Y. 

(For foundation see Vol. IV, p. 265.) 

Annual meeting is held the first Tuesday after the first Monday in 
January. The last annual meeting was> Jan. 3, 1905, and on Jan. 23 the 
trustees elected the above officers and the office of Honorary President was 
created "in recognition of the many public-spirited acts by which Mr. J. 
Pierpont Morgan has encouraged and aided historical and scientific re- 
search and promoted art culture in the United States; and particularly as 
an expression of appreciation of his generous public gift in 1900 which 
made practicable the preservation of the Palisades of the Hudson." 

In 1904, the State voted to purchase the site of old Fort Brewerton and 
commit it to the custody of the Society; the Society prevented the alter* 
ation of the old City Hall of New York. 

On July 12, 1904, in cooperation with other organizations, the Society 
arranged a public commemoration in the city of New York of the centen- 
nial anniversary of the death of Alexander Hamilton. July 15, 1904, the 
125th anniversary of the capture of Stony Point, N. Y., was celebrated by 
public exercises at the Reservation which is in the care of the Society. 
On Nov. 16, 1904, the 128th anniversary of the capture of Fort Washing- 
ton, N. Y., by the British, the cannon presented to the Society by Mrs. Fer- 
dinand Pinney Earle was formally placed on the Fort Washington monu- 

Public meetings were held at the National Arts Club on Dec. 17, 1903, 
Jan. 21, 1904, Feb. 21, and March 27, 1905, when addresses were delivered. 
The Society has assisted in the erection of several tablets marking his- 
toric spots, and has protested against the encroachment of buildings in 
City Hall Park; but all this is only a portion of the work of the Society. 

In 1905 the Society was the medium of a liberal gift to New York 
University by F. W. Devoe in honor of Andrew H. Green, and it secured 
an order for monumenting Fort Clinton, Central Park. 

It keeps up a constant fight against the poster nuisance, and in 1905 
secured the removal of several mammoth signboards along the Hudson. It 
also maintains an incessant vigil over the public parks of New York, and 




in 1904 and 1905 was instrumental, with others, in preventing the en- 
croachment of Brooklyn Bridge into City Hall Park, the building of an ele- 
vated railroad in Bronx Park, and the widening of Fifth Avenue upon a 
strip of Central Park. 

Women's Auxiliary. 

Mrs. M. F. Pierce, 

Mrs. WiixiAM Brookfield, 

Honorary Presidents. 
Miss M. V. B. Vanderpoel, 


Mrs. E. E. Waters, 

Recording Secretary. 
Mrs. James E. Pope, Treasurer. 
Mrs. V. P. HuMASON, 

Corresponding Secretary, 

Yonkers, N. Y. 

Through their efforts a tablet was erected June 4, 1904, on the re- 
mains of the stone tower at 123rd Street and Amsterdam Avenue, New 
York, a relic of the war of 1812-15. April 28, 1905, a tablet was placed 
on the house at 63 Prince Street, New York, in which James Monroe died. 


John Charles Olmstbo, 

Samuel Parsons Jr., 


Charles N. Lowrie, 

Downing Vaux, Secretary, 
68 Bible House, New York. 

The first meeting was held in the office of Parsons & Pentecost in New 
York on Jan. 4, 1899, and the constitution was adopted on March 6 of that 
year. The objects of the Society are to promote good fellowship among 
its members and to increase the efficiency of the profession. 

The membership consists of fellows/who are landscape architects or 
landscape gardeners in good standing; juniors, those who have practiced 
less than five years; and associates, those persons who have performed 
notable service in advancing the interest of the profession. There are 16 
fellows and 23 junior members. The yearly dues for the three classes are 
respectively $10, $5 and $10. Annual meetings are held on the second 
Tuesday in January. 

The Society has had 21 dinners, one exhibition, five papers, and nu- 
merous talks, illustrated by lantern slides, plans, pen and ink and '^^ater 
color sketches, etc. The exhibition was held in Room 1328, St. James 
Building, Broadway and Twenty-sixth Street, New York, from March 26 
to April 10, 1902, when 41 plans, sheets or drawings were shown. 


84 Adama Street, Chicago, 111. 

N. Max Dunning, Herman V. von Holst, 

President. Treasurer. 

Richard Schmidt, J. L. Hamilton, 

Vice-President. Corresponding Secretary. 

Constituent Clubs. 
Architectural League of New York, Chicago Architectural Club, 

T Square Club, Philadelphia, 
Cleveland Architectural Club, 
Toronto Architectural 18 Club, 
Pittsburg Architectural Club, 
Cincinnati Chapter A. I. A., 
Brooklyn Chapter A. I. A., 
Twin City Architectural Club, 

Detroit Architectural Club, 
St. Louis Architectural Club, 
Washington Architectural Club, 
Architects* Club, Univ. of 111., 
Toledo Architectural Club, 
Milwaukee Architectural Club, 

National Society of Mural Painters, 
National Sculptural Society. 

The last <;onvention was held at Pittsburg, April 17 and 18, 1905, when 
the above officers were elected. Next convention to be held in New York 



The Architectural League is devoting its energies along educational 
lines and is endeavoring to elevate the standard of architectural practice 
in the United States and to educate the public into a better appreciation of 
the dignity of the profession and of the value of an intelligent and artistic 
handling of architectural problems. 

It has secured from Harvard University the establishment of three 
free scholarships in architecture, which will be awarded upon the result 
of competitions conducted in the several clubs, permitting the winners to 
enjoy this educational opportunity. It is working for the establishment 
of a traveling scholarship in architecture so as to be able to send a man to 
Europe each year. 

The League has been strengthened during the past year by the addi- 
tion of two new members, the Milwaukee Architectural Club and the Twin 
City Architectural Club. 

During the convention Charles Mulford Robinson, of Rochester, N. T., 
presented a paper on "The Comprehensive Planning of Cities." President 
Wm. B. Ittner made a few remarks on the public school work of the city 
of St. Louis, illustrating them by a number of lantern slides, showing how 
this department of municipal work can be made to play its part in the 
larger field of Municipal Improvements. Frederick S. Lamb, New York, 
read a paper on "The Grouping of Municipal Buildings." 

The following resolutions were passed: 

A Committee on Municipal Improvements appointed to compile and 
publish a review of this work at the expense of the Architectural League 
of America. 

That the Committee on Education be requested to prepare a syllabus 
for the use of the individual clubs and to supply a copy of the same to 

That at each convention of the A. L. A. each club send with its delega- 
tion a limited number of works of architecture and the allied arts, repre- 
sentative of its community, for exhibition at the sessions. 

That the A. L. A. establish and publish annually an architectural re- 
view, and that any profits derived from the sale of these books be 
devoted to the maintenance of the Traveling Scholarship of the Architec- 
tural League of America. 

Tfiat the A. L. A. henceforth require from each of its constituent mem- 
bers a short letter containing the account of the activities of the city or- 
ganizations, the letter to be submitted quarterly, and that the Executive 
Board submit to each constituent organization a similar letter, embodying 
its own activities for a period of three months. 


Edmund Clarence Stedman, 
Augustus Thomas, 

Robert Underwood Johnson, 

33 E. 17th St., New York. 

William Dean Howells, 
William M. Sloane, 
Henry Van Dtke, 
Bronson Howard, 
Augustus St. Gaudens, 
Edward MacDowell, 


This Society was organized by men nominated and elected by the 
American Social Science Association at its annual meeting in 1898, with a 
riew to the advancement of art, science and literature. 

The art section has 46 members. 






178 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111. 
George J. Verbeck, J. Ross Bryson, 


Mrs. Marian A. White, Secretary-General, 
1115 Pratt Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

(For foundation see Vol. IV, p. 269.) 

The gallery was inaugurated Jan. 26, 1904; open from 9 a. m. to 5 p. 
m., daily, except Sunday. Frequent special exhibitions. 


Washington, D. C. 

Charles J. Bell, President. 
D. J. O'Connell, 
Charles W. Needham, 


T. Wayland Vaughan, 


Bernard R. Green, 


Incorporated March 15, 1905, for the purpose of promoting the fine arts 
in the National Capital, and to cooperate with other fine arts organiza- 
tions in the United States, for the furtherance of the cause of the fine arts. 

The annual meeting is to be held in the District of Columbia the 
third Thursday in January; regular meetings the third Thursday of each 
month from November to April. 

Membership consists of active, honorary and founders (gifts of 
$1,000) ; dues $5 a year. 


501 Keith Theatre Building, Philadelphia, Pa. 

C. W. Parker, 




E. L. McClellan, Treasurer. 

Annual exhibitions are held in the following cities: Toronto, Mon- 
treal and Ottawa, Canada; Boston, Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse, New 
York, Philadelphia, Wilmington, Baltimore, Atlanta, Savannah, Birming- 
ham, New Orleans, Dallas and Houston, Texas. 


Oliver Dennett Grover 

Frederick Oakes Sylvester, 


Karl A. Buehr (Chicago), 

Walter Marshall Clute, 

Studio Building, Chicago, 111. 

The Ninth Annual meeting was held in Cincinnati November, 1904. 
SeVeral amendments to the constitution were offered, one being to change 

V jltAMl|l|itfe->" \>A^)f^:txrm%:f^. 

f hl,>>htt. hi' i^tt'UiVti^fH^ ht tUK MASVAL JLBT5, 

^^ywrJ/l^/^r. Trftasiirw. 

li..\^'ili.llh UHAWlSi^ TKAC UKUH* ASSOCIATION. 

i'uLt iiit»iitait«, l^r<u(iMyu, H V. Vice-President, 

l4a>io U Miii^ik., titii'4^itii'v, Uermantowii, Phila., Pa. 



ilUiiUU A^iiUlbW, JOHKPU A. ITkizzkll, 

I'iutiiilfctut. Ti>»a«urer and Secretary. 

Mauual Traiulug Klgb School, Brookline, Mass. 


UHMk^i A UAiimuLUKKi b^ti.\ V. l>uttfti» 

P4t4*adt>at, Secretary. . 




Fishel. Adler £1 Schwartz 


>13 Fifth Ave., near 52d St.. New York 


Paintings and Water Colors 


by the most distinguished European 




Importers and Publis!:?i's of Etchinos, 
Engravings, and Photoghai-hs 


Artistic Framing a Specialty 




Mmufacluren of USEFUL and 










'THESE various materials lend 
1 themselves to a multitude of 
gbjecis required more or less by evcfy- 
onc. You can hardly imagine any- 
thing that we do not have, or cannot 
make from these materials; and if you 
will visit our studio, you will be pleased 
to find that which you could never 
imapne or dream of, especially such 
things of our owa produition as well 
as artistic works of all nations, ancient 


■^20 IJoylston Street __^^^ 

95 Fifth Ave., utr. mil SU New Yvrk 


Art at St. Louis, 1904 

Louisiana Purchase Exposition 




Four hundred and fifty pages (five inches by eight) 
Two hundred and cighly>clghL illustrations 
The List of Awards 


Dail£» WIW. IE »(UiD Br TM» 


20 West j4TH Street New York 

L 1 


Florence E. Ellis, Louis A. Bacon, 

President, Treasurer, 

Grand Rapids, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. 

Charles A. Bennet, Mary E. Chamberlain, 

Vice-President, Secretary. 

Peoria, III. Saginaw, Mich. 




a 1 Dl k( 


Ali™s UnUtTBlty. New 


Am«B. low* 

Annvflle, pa 

the Faculty of the Unl- 

Horatio's. 'siovenion.V .'"'.! 

Director". '.!".! i ""'.'.'.!.". r." 

Iowa State College of Agrl- 
cilKure and Mecbanlc 

Lebanon Valiej College 

Lawrence Unlveralty, EM 
(.•oUeec Avenue. 

tinV Elsie Baltense'li.'.'.' .'.'!!.' 

Prlncipii".'!.' .','.'!.'.' !.'.'.'.'.'.'.*! 


Ctmrronl Club Art Scbooi. 
Franklin anfl Howard 

Maryland Instilutf School 
o( An and Design. 

Harylabd InBCItute. Riae- 

DrawlnK and PalDtlni.... 

Nine Inatructors <n cbarooal 
" In nlRbt achool. 

Darbourvllle. W, Va.. 


Palntlne. Flpire 

Drawing. Painting 

^f.I^'.J''!!!'^^" Is^p,^r'.'^'!??_^ 

Doxglai John &>Dnii^. 

UnWertlty ot California 

Belbany College 

Boston Art Club, Newbur? 
and Dartmoutb Streets. 


14 Somerset Street. 

Bris Pape School Of Art 
Farroeut Bldg., MasBachu- 
■eu AveouB and BojflBlon 

Mai^hunetU Instltuta of 

of Architecture. ' 


Charles A, Lawrence 

Francl. W. Chancellor 

A«iisunt :;:::::;: 


















Juaa to Sept. 

Tulllon free to residents of tba State; to otbers, 
degree.' A"wo*yearll'"'coSrie''"u''fl™rofflrld!'' " 







OcL 3. IME. 
Uay 25, U06. 

Oct. 2. 1905. 
Oct. 1, I»06, 

Day aad aigbt claaaea. nomiDal fee. Onld medal 
ol boBor and four clasa gold medals. ISOO ao- 
nually, from tbe gift of tbe late George Peabody, 
distributed la premiums from ISO to noO- Scbol- 
ojsblpa In Art Stuflentfl' League of New YorK 
and the Academy o[ tbe Fine Arta of Pbllsdel- 
pblB, Buildings were destroyed la "Baltlmora 

b^en m^e fo* rebniidin"" Tbe''schooT'h'i2'' a'lta 
received a gift of jaia.OOO from Mr, Audrow 
Carnegie, and from Mr. Michael Jenklna of Bal' 
ttmore. a buildlog site oa Mount Royal ATeaoe. 
Arrangemenia have alao been made for ereclibg 
a separata building for tbe nigbt achooi. 





Scbolarahlps, Prliea. 

by members. Tbomas Allen. Cbairman at Com- 
millee. (See page IBl,) 

(See Heport of Society, p. IH.) 

Life and Sketch Class both moraing and eTenlng. 

Fees, ILBO to ».Da a month for members: f2.G0 

to K.OO tor non-members. 





I,8M Voli., 

900 PbDtOB, 

S,0Oa Blides- 

Sept. to Jane. 

Course In 'architectural engineering since Wl, 
Degree given, B. S. 




Name and Address. 



Boston, Mass. 

Massachusetts Normal Art 
School, comer Exeter and 
Newbury streets. 

Boston, Mass. 

School of the Museum of 
Fine Arts, Copley Square. 

Brown wood, Texas. 
Buffalo, N. Y 

Department of Design. 

George H. Bartlett 

Albert H. Munsell 

W. D. Hamilton 

Ernest L. Major 

Joseph De Camp 

Anson K. Cross 

Richard Andrew 

Mercy A. Bailey 

Vesper L. George 

Laurin H. Martin 

George Jepson 

Cyrus E. Dallin 

Annie E. Blake 

Ralph E. Sawyer 

Joseph A. Friszell 

Mary G. Batchelor 

John L. Frisbie 

Edmund C. Tarbell 

Frank W. Benson 

Philip Hale 

Bela L. Pratt 

Edward W. Emerson. M.D. 

Anson K. Cross 

Mary B. Hazelton 

Principal, Lecture 
Drawing, Paintlnfl 
Drawing, Paintlnfl 
Drawing, Painting 


Drawing, Perspecl 


Drawing, Water C 


Applied Design. . . 
Mechanical Drawii 


Modeling and Gas 
Architectural Dra 
Sloyd, Mechanic A 
Methods of Teach 
Ship Draughtinfl;. 
Drawing and Pain 
Drawing and Pais 

the Nude 

Drawing from Cai 




Still Life 

Cambridge, Mass. 

Howard Payne College, Art 

Art Students' League of 
Buffalo, Albright Art Gal- 

Harvard University, Depart- 
ment of Architecture, Nel- 
son Robinson Junior Hall. 

C. Howard Walker.. 
Katharine B.. Child., 

Lucy Maclnnes , 

Mrs. J. W. Shepard, 

Arietta Lothrop 

Urquhart Wilcox 

Edward Dufner 

Mary B. W. Coxe 

Bernard V. Carpenter 

James EL Fraser 

Mabel Rodebaugh 

Herbert Langford Warren, 

Cambridge, Mass 
Carlinville, 111... 
Carthage, 111.... 

Radcliffe College... 
Blackburn College. 
Carthage College... 

Frederick Law Olmsted, 

Denman W. Ross, Ph.D 

Walter Dana Swan « .. 

William L. MowU. S.B 

Herman Dudley Murphy.... 

Joseph L. Smith 

Robert S. Peabody, A.M... 

Edmund M. Wheelwright, 

Charles A. Coolidge, A.B 

Richard C. Sturgls, A.B.... 

Frank M. Day, S.B v. 

James S. Pray, A.B 

Harold B. Warren 

Arthur A. Shurtleff, S.B... 

Andrew Garbutt 

Director Dept. of 




Superintendent . . 
Antique and Life 


Antique and Sket4 


Modeling and Sci 

Applied Arts 

Chairman, Depa; 
Architecture, Pi 
Architecture — 
Landscape Archit 

Theory of Design 
Architecture ..... 
Architectural «Dei 

• • • • • 

• • • veS ^» • 

Architectural Dei 
Architectural Dei 
Architectural Dei 
Architectural Dei 
Landscape Archit 


Landscape Archit 
Modeling. •... 











»„... .., 

s ge 






e, 1906. 
2. 1906. 

lU punioBe Is to train teachers and auperrlMM of 

iDaustriBl art. 
Tuition la free to studeDtB reaidlng within tha 

SUte who iDteud leaching In the Public Scbooto; 

to othera, |B0 tor each of two terma. 
FlYB elective coursea — Drawing, Painting and 

ComiJOBltloD i Modeling and Dealgn; Coostnjc- 

live Arta and Design; DECorallve and Applied 

the >nbllD Schools. 

Ten BCholarehipH for (fee tuition are awarded each 
year. PalBe Traveling Bebolorahlp of 1800 a year 
for two years. Seara Prizes, 150 each Cor draw- 
ing (rom caal. drawing (rom nude and oil por- 
trait. Thayer Prliefl. JIBO In three prlies tor 

ahlp, one year's tuition and (100. Klmhall 
Prliea. JIM for Deparlment of Modeliog. Ayer 
Prlie, riOO (or the beat portrait. ETcnlng elaaaea: 
Bcholarahlpa, medals and prltea. Lowell Lectura 
Fund of «,000 a year. Course of lectures alio 

Fee. m for the season of three terms. CouneK 
of the aihool— Tbomaa AlleU. A. N. A„ Chair- 
man; Charles Lowetl, Treasurer: Lola L. Howe, 




July alfa Auk. 




Befcn prlBsi are awarded antiuBJIy. The ichoal 
has a scholarahip at tha AH Bliiaenta' League 
of New Vork and^one at Pratt lastitut*. Brook- 

(B/B''Art S?udentIi°LeBgSe ot^BumTio. p. IBS.) 

Appletoo Fellowship in Architecture. tl.OOO an- 
nually. Two AuaOa Resldenl Seholarahlpa In 
ArlhiteotDre, and one in Landscape Architecture, 

LSBfrne Scbolarihips are to be established with 
a stipend of ti;>D each. 




Namb and Address. 



n^dflirvillp Ohio 

Cedarville College, Art De- 
University of Illinois 

Chautauqua Institution, 
Arts and Crafts School. 

Academy of Fine Arts, 338 
Wabash Avenue. 

Armrkiip TnnfftnfA . 

Mary 0. Eddy 

Drawing and Pal] 

tihamnaiRn. Ill 

Prank G. Sanford...... ..... 

- See Urbana. 
Chautauqua, N. T.<... 

Director, Design. 
Furniture. Bencli 

Frank Lane. ................. 


Stacy Philbrick 



Miss Ingham ................. 


Miss C. C. Richards 

Book Binding:. . . . . 

GeorRe W. Basers 

Illustrating. Draw 

Carl N. Werntz 


Chicaco 111 - - 


William P. Henderson 

Wellington J. Reynolds 

Eda Nemoede 

Painting and Cok 
Drawing and Paiz 
Miniature Paintii 

Harry W. Townsend 



John W. Norton 


Frederick Webster 


Roberto Rascovich 

Water Color 

Emma M. Church 

Design , 

Hnarh S. CamDb?»ll.. 

Commercial Desij 


Walter Whitehead 

Eleanor V. Freeman 

Mrs. Helen H. Goodman... 

Anna W. Sage, M.D 

Ralph Wilder 





Carl N. Werntz 


Chicago. Ill 

Chicago. Ill 

The Art Academy, 46 Jack- 
son Boulevard. 

The Art Institute of Chi- 




J. Francis Smith 


Antonin Sterba 

Robert Kllbert 

C. F. Ryder 

F. L. Dickey 

Louis M. Coakley 

Illustration. Bhreo 

Chicago. Ill 

W. M. R. French 


John H. Vanderpoel 

Frederick W. Freer 

Drawing and Pais 
Drawing and Pais 
Drawing and Pals 
Life Still Life 

Ralph Clarkson .............. 

Caroline D. Wade 

Charles Francis Browne 

Enella Benedict 

Drawing and Pai 
Drawing, Antique 
Life, Antique, 


Color Compoaitloi 
Life, Antique, Dr 

Painting ^ 

Life Still Life » 

Pitink Phoenix 

Frederic C. 6artlett 


Louis W. Wilson 

Martha S. Baker 

Lorado Taft 

Sculpture » 

Antioue and ; 

classes L 

Life Still Life ,. 

Matilda Van<lerpo«l. .....,.,, 

Karl Albert Buehr 

Charles B. Boutwood 

Thomas W. Stevens 

Life.! Antique, ' 

School k . 

Illustration '.. 

Junlbr StlU Lifei 
Sculpture, I>ventD 
Decorative Deslgb 

Designing .■. 

Lecturer, Applie4l 
Illustration, Bveai 

Modeling f. 

Lecturer oh Cooip 
Kerainics- ^.....^. 

' ; 

Frederick Oswald 

rh^rie" J. M^illigan........* 

Louis J. Millet 

Albert Fleury 

James William Pattison 

Walter M. Cjute 

Nellie V. Wilker 

Frederick Richardson 

Evelyn Beachy 

And many assistants. 










a BBS ION a. 



Aug. 'is, 1M6 
All rear. 






three, »6.' ' " 

claaaen [or Public School pupllB. Skelcli, Com- 
poBitJon and Anatomy CLBBBeii are free. Other 
claaseB, n to ;i& a month; )1£ to nOO a aeawm. 

All year. 

Oct. 2, ISOB, 

June la, 1908. 

July to Sept 

the Art Institute, wblch see. 




crlticiam. Qald medal entitling to one jear'a 
Bcbolanhip ia awarded on the IDth ol March of 
each jrear. MByer-Both prlie, (50. Walter 
Wicker tiriiie, »20. 

oompoeltlon. Individual promotion. Fee. te to 
m pec term at iKelve wceka. 
Several courses at Leclurea. Howard Pyle, noD- 
realdent protesBor. 1906. 





N'ame and Address. 



Chicago, 111. 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Cincinnati, Ohio. 

ClereUuid, Ohio. 

The Art Institute of Chi- W. M. R. French 

cago (Normal Art Depart 
I ment). 

The Art Institute of Chicago 
(and Armour Institute of 
Technology), Department 
of Architecture. 

Jeanette Bucliley 

Mrs. Antoinette MUler. 

ICarj C. Scorel 

Bessie Bennett 

w. w. Speer. ............ • 

Victor C. AldM*son 

Walter P. Shattuck 

Hermann V. Von Hoist. 
William A. Otis 

Art Institute. 

Art Institute, School of 
Decorative Designing. 

Art Institute, Evening 

Art Institute, Illustration.. 

Art Academy, Eden Park... 

The Ohio Mechanics* Insti- 

Louis J. Millet 

Albert Fleury 

Jeanette Buckley 

Bmmk F. McCally... 
Charles E. Boutwood. 

Walter M. Clute 

Charles J. Mulligan.. 
And others. 

J. H. Oest 

Thomas S. Noble 

Director, Lecture: 
ciples of Art... 


Mechanical I>rai 

Composition, Con 

Decorative Deolci 

Psychology and 1 


Architecture ..... 


Iiectnrer on B 
Architecture ... 

Frank Duveneck... 
Vincent Nowottny. 

L. H. Meakin 

William H. Fry 

Clement J. Bamhom. 
Caroline A. Lord , 

Kate R. Miller 

Henrietta Wilson 

Anna Riis 

Samuel Hannaford, F.A.I.A. 

John Zettel 

John H. Johansmann. 

Valentine BonhaJo 

Mrs. Henriette Wessel . 

Cleveland School of Art. 
Magnolia Avenue and 
Juniper Drive. 

Collegeville, Minn 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Walter 8. Holmes 

Mrs. WuL Powell 

Percy McCoy 

Thirty teachers in all de- 
Qeorgie L. Norton 

Life and Antique 




Chairman of 

Drawing and Ps 

Painting •..«. 

Drawing, Faintinj 


Drawing and Pain 
Wood Carving.... 


Preparatory Dm 


Pr^>aratory, Oils 
Preparatory, Waf 
Keramics and Dc 
Dean of Archite< 

partment. Lee 

Architecture ... 
Architectural Dei 
Architectural Dn 
Lithographic Besi 
Embroidery, An 


St. John's University.. 
Colorado Agricultural 

Frederick C. Gottwald. .. 

Louis Rorheimer , 

Horace B. Potter 

Nina V. Waldeck 

Henry Q. Keller 

May Ames...^ 

Herman Matsen 

Grace V. Kelly 

Caroline H. Whittleeey. 


Principal— Paintin 


Painting and Dn 
Decorauve Desigi 
Historic Omamen 


Water Color 


Wood Carving, II 
Mechanical Drawi 
History of Art... 










4> A 
















57 130 





6,976 Vols. 
in Museum. 

260 Vols., 

600 Prints. 

300 Posters. 

Oct. 2. 1905, 


June 16, 1906. 

Oct. 2. 1906, 


June 16, 1906. 

Sept. 26. 1906. 


May 26. 1906. 


June 19 to 

Aug. 25, 1905. 

Oct. to April. 
July and Aug. 

Oct 3, 1906, 

June 6, 1906. 

Prepares teachers. 
4 p. m. 

Dally, 9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 

The School is carried on Jointly by the Art Insti- 
tute of Chicago, W. M. R. French. Director, and 
the Armour Institute of Technology, F. W. Gun- 
saulus. President, Committee of Architects: 
D. H. Bumham. H. V. D. Shaw, Chas. A. Cool- 
idge, J. G. Rogers, C. S. Frost, A. H. Granger. 

The regular course of study is four years, but 
there is also a two years' course. Fees, |25 for 
each of the three terms constituting the school 
year. Daily, 9 to 12 a. m. 1 to 4 p. m. 

Prizes and a foreign scholarship. Daily, 9 to 12 
a. m.. 1 to 4 p. m* 

I960 spent In scholarships. Fee, |5 to |26 f or win- 
ter term, |15 to |20 for summer term. The 
School is a department of the Cincinnati 

Evening and Day Classes. Fee, $6 for each study 
per term of three months. The School was 
established in 1828. 

Permanent building in Wade Park ready for 

aeason of 1906-06. 
Four scholarships are awarded, one being for a 

year's tuition in the New York School of Art; 

also, prize of $100. Fee for regular course, $40 

to $60 for the year; special classes, $10 to $50. 
Two courses of four years each— Pictorial Art and 

Decorative Design. Also Evening School. 




Name and Addrbss. 


Columbia, Mo.. 

Columbia, S. C. 
Columbus, Ohio 

Columbus, Ohio. 

Dallas, Ore 

Dallas, Tex , 

Decatur, 111 

.^ • • • • 

Delavan, Wis. 

Delaware, Ohio. 
Denver, Colo... 

Christian College. 

College for Women 

Columbus Art School, Capi- 
tol Square, East. 

Ohio State University* De- 
iMirtment of Architecture 
and Drawing. 

Dallas College, Art Depart- 
St. Mary's School 

Millikin University. School 
of Fine and Applied Arts. 

Summer School. 

Des Moines, Iowa. 
Detroit, Mich 

Detroit, Mich 

East Gloucester, Mass. 

Elon College, N. C. 
JBuropean Classes.. 

'Svanst^fti, 111 

"Fayette, Iowa 

"Fort Washington, Pa. 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Fort Worth, Tex 

FredsricksbutVt Va... 
Oalesburg, 111 

Ohio Weeleyan University.. 

Students' School of Art, 1427 


Harriet W. TiUow 

One assistant. 

Miss E. E. McClintock. 

John E. Hussey 

Edna M. Owlngs 

Albert C. Pauley 

Alice Schille 

Sallie T. Humphreys.. 

Mrs. Jenkins 

Dr. Holway D. Farrar. 

J. N. Bradford 

T. E. French 

T. K. Lewis 

Silas Martin 

J. S. Tidball 

Ralph Rogers 

C. C. Major 

Josephine Armstrong.. 

William H. Varnum. 

Emma L. Baker 

Frances C. Kirk 

Leonard H. Cassity. 

W. H. Jones 

John H. Vanderpoel. 

Henry Read. 


Des Moines College 

Detroit Art Academy, 
Witherell Street 

Detroit Art School 

East Gloucester Sketching 

Elon College, Art Depart- 

Chase Class in Spain 

Summer Art Class in Italy. 

Northwestern College 

Upper Iowa University 

Darby School of Painting.. 

J. W. Giea 

John Wicker 

Jeanette Guysl 

Wilbur Dean Hamilton. 

William M. Chase. 

Henry B. Snell. 

Fort Wayne Art School, 254 
West Wayne Street. 

OreeuTille, 111.. 
Hartford, Conn. 

Baitford, Conn. 

Hillsdale, Mich. 

Fort Worth University. 
Fredericksburg College. 
Lombard College 

Greenville College 

The Art Society, Athenaeum 

Connecticut League of Art 

Students, Ballentein 


Art Department, Hillsdale 

Director of Art. 


Director, Mod< 


Decorative Desif 

Professor in chs 

Drawing and Pai 

Director, Paintinj 
Modeling and Ar 
Summer School. 
Drawing and Pal 

Applied Arts 




Drawing and Pal 





Thomas P. Anshuts 

Hugh H. Breckenridge 

Dr. Albert El. Bulson, Jr... 

Pearl H. Cook 

Emma Buchman 

Lewis B. Fisher, D.D. 
Blizabeth Blind 

William M. Chase, N.A.... 

Walter Griffin 

Charles No#l Flagg 

Thomas J. Connolly 

B. K. Root. M.D 

Robert B. Brandegee 

George B. Gardner. 

Drawing and Pal] 
Drawing and Pali 





Advanced Paintiz 
Preparatory Clas 



















Oct. to May. 
Sept. to June. 

Fee. from tlE for term of 3G leagona In PalntloB 
to « for 24 Saturday teaBons In Drawing. . 

New York Art Studentt.' League Scbolarablp 

A tour years' course leading to a degree. 




600 VolB. 







Sept. 12. 1»05 
Juno 12. 1808 

June n to 
Jul7 2S. IMS 

Oct to May. 
June to Sept. 

Octobpr to 

Lecturea by Mrs. Sherwood of Chlca«o. 
College fee la 130 a year. 

Aadreaa Mr. Vanderpoel during winter, care ol 
Art InatUuto ot Chicago. 

Art Academy ot Chleago, Art Studenta' LBMUe 
ot New York competition. Pee. « to 17 a month. 

Fee, from R5 per fear for Saturday Claaa and tlS 
for Night to KO for Day. 










July and Aug 

Juno E to 
Sept. 4. 

Octolier to 

OetobYr to 



Two months In Madrid. George B. Whitaay H^ 
morlal Prlie of tlOO. Two Chaae Prlzea.; N. Y. 
School of Art SchDlarahip. 


Pee UO a mouth 

Eiblbltlon in tb*' autumn at P. A. F. A. . 




to 10:30 p. m. 
Course tn English, etc.. offered by Trinity GoUege. 
Kntrance fee, 15; claaa tleHet, K per month. 






Hiram. Ohio Hiram College ' 

HolliiM, Va Hollina institute Matt7 L. Coeke Principal 

Lac7 P. Stone Instmctor 

Rolyoke, SCaas Art I>epartment of Smitli Marj S. Frmtz Director . 


H<H>klnaon» Iowa Lenox College ' 

Hotieton, Tex Art School Mrs. M. Richardaon Cberry. Director . 

IndianapoUa, Ind Indianapolis Art Aasocia- J. Ottis Adama Director . 

tion, Herron Art Inatitote. Corps of awtstsnta. 
Ipwlcb, Mass Ipswich Summer SchooL^.i Arthur W. Dow Director . 

Ithaca, N. Y College of Architectnxe, darenco Martin : Profr aim in 

Cornell Unlvwaity. ■ tnrer on 

__^ Charles Babeock, A.M P ro f eaa o i 

Manrioe J. Pr^rot, A. D. 6. ..In eharso of Doaicn..^ 

lAIbert C. Phelps EQstory of Arehttactin 

iR. ELarold Shrefre Elemsats of A w>i|ftf^ 

Olaf M. Branner Drawing; History of k 

i Hiram S. GutaeU, B.P.,A.M. Drawing and MaUOm- 

lAIden K. Dawson Drawing 

iBncene P. Andrews, A.B. ..'Archawtogy, Curator i( 

Jackson, Tenn Memphis Conference Female' Clara M. Schneider Drawing and PaintiBg.. 

Institute. .Mrs. Dan Caldwell Drawing and PaintiBf . 

Jackaonville, 111 Art School, Illinois Woman's Nellie A. Knapf Director 

College. I 
Jefferson City, Tenn... Carson and Newman Col-' 

lege. I 

Lafayette, Ala Lafayette College ^..., 

Lawrence, Kan UniTersity of Kansas, De>.Charlcs S. Skilton, A.B Dean of the School d 

partment of Drawing and Arts , 

Painting. iWUUam A. Griffith Drawing and Paintiag . 

(Alexander M. Wilcox History of Art, 

Lewlsburg, Pa Bucknell Untrerslty ' : 1.11*.*.", 

Lincoln, 111 Lincoln College ' ].,. 

Lincoln, Kan Kansas Christian College....! ' '** .. 

Lincoln, Neb School of Fine Arts, Uni- Sara S. Hayden Director and Inatrndfli 

Henrietta M. Brock Keramics 

Birgv Sandiln Director . 

▼ersity of Nebraska. 

Lindsborg, Kan Bethany Art School, BeUi- 

any College. 

Lot Angeles, Cal Los Angeles Collega of Fine William L. Jndson 

Aru, Garranxa Statkm. Rath Fletcher ;Drawing 

John W. Nicoll (alternate). I Drawing 

Walter H. Jndson iDesigning ... 

Frank F. Stone. Iciay Mod^ing. 

Florine Hyer Painting 

Bertha M. Rnndstrom Art History..^ 

Lot Angeles School of ArtL. E. 6. Macleod iPrincipal 

and Design, €th and Al- I 

▼arado Street, West Lake 

Park. I 

Summer School of ArtiWill Howe Foote Instructor 

Students' L^igue of New 

Lynchburg, Va Randolph-Macon Woman's 


Manebetter, N. H Manchester Institute of Arts 

i and Sciences. 

Lot Angeles, Cat. 

• • •••'<• «r* • • 

LynM, Conn, 

Marblebead, Mass, 

Summer School of the Eric 
Pape School. 

Jennie Young 

W. B. Burbank 

Maud Briggs Knowlton 

Mrs. M. B. Morse 

Mrs. J. J. Donnahue 

A. A. Jenkins 

Mrs. Edgar M. Caas 

Karl von Rydingsr&rd...-. 
Eric Pape 

President «,«... 

Director and InstrnSoi 
Drawing and Painting.. 
Drawing and Paintiag . 

Modeling ^^ 


Applied Arts '. \ 

Summer School ...'"*'.*. 
Instructor *! 









r ^ — 1 


r w 1 



















Books and 








12 Books, Pboto- 
graphs and 




500 Vols. 


Sept. to June 

June to Sept. 

Sept. to June. 

Sept. to June, 
July and Aug. 

Classes in Landscape Painting and Oomposition^ 
Basketry, Pottery, Textiles and BngraTings. 
Fee, |25. Special course for teachers. 

Course leading to degree of Doctor of Architec- 
ture. Course in Archaeology and History of Art^ 
also Architectural Engineering. 

Course in Painting discontinued. 

Regular four years' course leading to degree of 
Bachelor of Architecture; two years' course for 

Traveling Fellowship of |2,000; resident Fellow- 
ship of $500; prize awarded by N. Y. Central 
Chapter of A. I. A.; two medals. 

Charles Sherman Cobb, Resident Fellow, 1906-6. 

Jules Andrd Smith, Traveling Fellow, 1904-6. 

June 15 to 
Sept. 15, 1905. 

Presses for printing etchings and colored prints. 
Annual Exhibition in the atitumn. 
Fee, |15 a quarter. 

Fees, |10 to |25 a semester. 

Gallery contains paintings purchased at annual 
exhibitions of Nebraska Art Association. 

Affiliated with the University of Southern Califor- 
nia, which confers diplomas and other honors. 

Special teachers' course. 

Scholarship in Art Students' League of New York^ 

Fees, from |3 a month to $75 a year for fulV 

Fee, $15 a month. 

May to Sept. Special attention to Landscape. 




Namb and Addrssb. 

Marlon, Va 

MarTTille, Tenn... 

Memphis, Tenn 

Mills College, Cal. 
Milwaukee, Wis... 
Minneapolis, Minn 

Minneapolis, Minn.... 

Missoula, Mont 

Mitchell. S. D 

Morgantown, W. Va. . 

Mount Pleasant, Iowa 
Mount Vernon, Iowa. 

Myerstown, Pa 

Nashville, Tenn 

Newark, N. J 

New Brunswick, N. J., 

New Concord, Ohio..., 
New Haven, Conn 

New Orleans, La. 

New Wilmington, Pa.. 
New York, N. Y 

New York, N. Y. 

Marion College 

Maryyllle College 

Christian Brothers' College 
Mills College and Seminary 

tArt Students' League 

Minneapolis School of Fine 

Arts. Public Library 


University of Minneapolis.. 

University of Montana 

Dakota University 

School of Fine Art, West) William J. Leonard. 

Olivia Rinebart 

Rev. Thomas Campbell. 

Alexander Mueller 

Robert Koebler 

J. E. Beans 

Mary Moulton Cbeney. 
Edwin H. Hewitt 

Selma E. Jager... 
Dr. Earle R. Hare. 
Elizabeth Burke... 

Mabel O. Free 

Nell M. Todd 

Florence Sno<A 

Henriette Clopath.. 

Virginia University. 

Iowa Wesleyan University.. 

Cornell College 

Albright College 

Belmont College Art School. 

Newark Technical School, 

367 High Street. 

Eva E. Hubbard. 
Mary Ketcham. 

Rutgers College. 

Muskingum College 

Yale School of the Fine 
Arts, Yale University. 

Tulane University, Newf- 
comb Art School, IZiO 
Washington Avenue. 

Westminster College v 

Adelphi College, Lafayette 

Avenue, Borough ff 


The Art Students' League 
of New York, 215 Weet 
57th Street, Borough of 

Maria Thompson Daviess... 

Charles A. Colton 

W. St. John Harper 

James Kinsella 

Augustus B. Betschick 

Otto Schmidt 

John C. Van Dyke 

John F. Weir 

James M. Hoppin, Prof. Em. 

John H. Niemeyer 

John P. C. Foster, M.D 

Geo. H. Lan|;zeCtel, B.F.A.. 
G. Albert Thompson, B.F.A. 

Joline B. Smith, B.F.A 

John I. H. Downes, B.F.A.. 

Ellsworth Woodward. 
Gertrude R. * Smith. . . 
Mary G. Sheerer 

William WocHlward. 
Katherine Kopman. 

Amelia Roman , 

John P. Pemberton. 
Mary W. Butler.... 
Alvina Lambert 

J. B. WhlttiJter 

Louise Both-Hendriksen. 
Anna G. Morse 

George de Forest Brush.... 

Howard Pyle 

Kenyon Cox 

Frank Vincent Du Mond.... 

George B. Bridgman 

Chas. W. Hawthorne 


Drawing and I 

Director ........ 


Painting and £ 
Principckl. Dept. 
Principal, Dept. 


Embroidery and 


Children's Class 
Children's Class 
Saturday Nisht 
Asst. Deconaiv4 
Instructor in Di 

mal and Indui 



Summer School 



Drawing and Pa 
Drawing and Pa 


Architecture ... 
History of Art. 

Director; Painti 
History of Art. 



Drawing; Cora t< 
Painting and M< 
Decorative Dest 
Librarian , 

Director and Ini 
Drawing, Palntli 
Pottery and Kei 


Drawing and Pa 






History of Art. 


Lectures on Con 
Antique, Life, A 
Life, Portrait, C 


Still Life, Portn 











Lie BART. 










Oct. », 
M^ 31 


Scholarsbfp la New York School ot Art and eight 
in the school. 

Night Llt/cu™. K6 a y«r, ' 
Children '■ Ciuih tu a rwr. 



QaLlery ot 

396 Vo!a., 
JM Photo- 

Sept. to Jaae, 
July nnd Aug. 

Sept. 29. 1906. 
June S. 190a. 







years. Two Weir acholBrshlps. Regular courao 

o' B."a. ''pr"4s%l'jSI!Ttlfl','«0^aiid*'l5. "pelfwo 
for the term of three moDtbB In Day CImbbb. K 
t. month ErenlDg ClBiBea. Summer eourBe, fSO. 
Elective tor lunlDrB and Benloni In Acndemlo 
Dept. 137 m 1904-06): freehand drnwing tor 
Ireshmen In ShefBeld Solemlfic Sthool laSS In 

There li a fully equipped Pottery (mark N. C.l. 
alBo a Department ot Teitllee. Normal coursa 
ot lour yeara leads to a diploma. Permanent 
Art Gallery. Fee. ta tor term of twelve week»; 
three terms. 

Scholars hi PB to Dow Summer School at Ipswich, 

regular lutervals. 


1.000 Volt. 

OcL 2. 


ClBBsea, tl- Gold and silver meflala lu each 
claae, Courees In the Art School and the 
College have been combined hj as to form a 
Normal course. Fee, U6 for the year. 

practical aide ot art; Saltus Prlte, tofl. tor best 
drawing la Antique Claasea. St. Gaudeos Prl»e 
of J7u tor the beet work and 126 for best compo- 
siljon In Dav and Evening Sculpture Clasaea. 
Eight BCbolarBhlpa offered; competltlOQ open to all 




Name and Address. 



New York, N. Y. 

New York, N. Y. 

New York, N. Y. 

New York, N. Y 

The Art Stadents' Leainie 
of New York, 215 West 
57th Street, Borough of 

Alice Beckington 

Henry Reuterdahl 

Thomas Fogarty 

Hermon A. MacNeil — 

Edwin C. Taylor 

Wallace Morgan........ 

Will Howe Foote 

Leon Narcisse Gillette. 
Rhoda Holmes Nicholls 

fBrooklyn Art School, 174 
Montague St., Brooklyn. 

Columhia University, School 
of Fine Arts. 

Columhia University, School 
of Architecture, West 
116th Street, Manhattan. 

Columhia University, Teach 
era' College, Department 
of Fine Arte, West 120th 
Street. Manhattan. 

Free— Cooper Union Wom- 
an's Art School, 8th 
Street, Manhattan. 

Free— Cooper Union, Night 
School of Art, 8th Street. 

Joseph H. Boston. 

N. M. Butler, Ph.D., LL.D. 

Alfred D. F. Hamlin, A. M. 
Frank Dempster Sherman, 

JrUa a3« •••••■ ••• ••• •••••••••• 

Maximilian K. Kress, A.M. 
Chas. Follen McKim, Litt. D. 

Thomas Hastings 

Orenville T. Snelling, S.B.. 

Charles A. Harriman 

Alfred H. Oumaer, S.B 

John V. Van Pelt 

John Russell Pope, Ph.B.. 
Charles P. Warren, A.M.... 
William A. Delano, A.B — 
Edward R. Smith, A.B 

Arthur Wesley Dow 

Mary Rogers. , 

Louis Oaspard Mont6 

Grace Cornell 

Helen Gaston 

Marshall Fry 

Mary B. Hyde 

Frederick Dielman, P.N.A.. 

Kate L. Reynolds 

Douglas Volk 

Bryson Burroughs 

Wlllard L. Metcalf 

W. St. John Harper 

Elizabeth A. Talbot 

Howard Chandler Christy.. 
Mrs. Mary C. B. Ellis 

George T. Brewster ;... 

Ellsa A. Richardson 

Ellen W. Page... 

Frederick Dielman, P.N. A.. 

Edward A. Miller, B.S 

William H. Willett 

Charles A. Mitchell 

John A. McDougall 

Edward Ehrle 

John E. Howe 

George T. Brewster 


Illustration, Con 



Elementary Ant 
Pen Drawins, C 


Lectures on Pei 
Saturday Water 


President of Un 

Head of Dept. 
Architecture .. 



Director of Atell 
Director of Ateli 
Architectural Kn 
Architectural Dr 
Architectural D< 
Supervisor of A 
Supervisor of A 
Architectural Co 
Design and Drav 
Librarian, Aver 

tural Library. . 
Professor of Fin 





Pottery, Applied 
Manual Training 



Portrait Paintin 
Life and Antique 
Life and Cast Di 
Cast Drawing, O 



Crayon, Pastel 



Lecturer on Hist 
Librarian ..*..-... 


Architectural Di 
Architectural Di 
Architectural Di 
Antique ......... 


Composition an 

Decoration .... 


8 L»gue durloK WX-fT. 

a 120 to no for Cbe 

if eight montliB. 

lnJoa ol Hugo BnllLn. 

lehools: In 190B, New Toi-k Scbool 

KrecUoD ot Oeorge B. Brldginui; 

US. Cddti.. uader WllJ Kawe FaaU. 

t StudeaU' LeSEue ot New 19S.) 

bllahed ISSI, reorganlted 1X6 under Dept. ot 
ne Arti. Course In Architectural Bnglneeriug. 
mbla Fellowsbjp, tE20; UcKlm Traveling Fel- 
(Btalp, Koa. awarded anouallr; Perldua Fel- 

ropolltan Museum a 


t Design. Pee, candidal 

e of Bachelor 

n drawing 
a NaUoiid 
(or decree. 

■- Fee, tl50 
e public. 

IrelDlng ot teacher* 
and Hlatorr ot Art 

iictlou eicluslveli' tor D 

it going, modeling In c 

New Tork, N. T... 

Now York, N. T.. 

New Yotk, N. T.. 

New York, N. Y... 

New York, N. Y... 


New Tork. N. Y. 
New Yerk. N. T 

H. BuBck... 
O. J. BuBok 

LDUii Roullllon. .. 

Hb[T7 R. Ludeke. .. 

>. HBKild Msnafleli 

W, Maynard, N.A 
OH Hartley, N.A. 
Cftrlwn, A.N, A.. 

Ctanrlec LduIb Hlatoii. 

lew York School of Applied 
Design lor Women. "" 
West 23d Street, Mu 

ti Street, MoDbat- 

Art, ZI West 

AnUque. LMe 

ADIlqae, SUII Lite. 
Lire Compoaltloti... 

Alphonse Muobs... 

RiU) Van Valken 

Harnct R. SInier... 

- lan P. Blsaell.... 

la A. Sargent... 

.. ,. — ry C. 3autcr 

atreet and 316 WeW BTth'T, s. Noble 

Street, UaDbattan. Evelyn U. Pettlt.... 
Hugo BalllD 


Interior I>ecoistiaD 
~" entary Dept.. 

Portrait, Ute ana I 

Drawing and Comp 

Children's Clau 

Dt rector aiiil loBtn 
Secrelary: Demlsn.. 


CSee page an.) 

. UechuilciJ drawlDE tiileir. 

>] Comnill tee— will H. Low. J 
ancier, H. BoLtoii Jouea. 

Antique Schoo]». Cunnoo Priic 
painting from uudp; HallBarlen I 
t40 In PalntlnE and KO sod t40 li 
Baldwin PriiM. Kn and 125 lor E 

It Columbia Unl 

r Scbool, George 

_ Traveling Schol 
, Maynard, DIre< 

; He If 

(. »1D. 


Eitilbitioa ttli at 576 FIFCb ATenue, 

pedal rour-^ea'r Academic Course In DealKH tor 
men sod women, beginning Nov. 1, 1B06. Two 
crltlclaroa a week by Mon. Mucha; |2 a lesBon. 

enlflcatea awarded. 

ebolarehips awarded 10 eaeh of tba advanced de- 
nartmenla. also several caib Drlies. Fee, (75 a 
■B. FBcllltiM 

TBonsl Buper- 
Ten aeholar- 

I3D5 Summer Clasa In Sptiln wttb Mr, Cban 
t Bayporl, h. I., N. T. 

Incorporatefl u 

AffltlBted witb I 

e DeBlxn, luterloi 
, Normal An. 




Name and Address. 


New Yorlt, N. Y. 

Pratt Institute, Ryerson 
Street, near DeKalb Ave- 
I nue, Brooklyn. 

Walter Scott Perry-. 

Henry Prellwit* 

Otto Walter Beck 

Paul Moschcowltz 

Wlllartf D. Paddock^. 

Ida C. Haflkell 

Dora Miriam Norton 

Katherine B. Shattuck 

Ethelyn Fenner Shaurman.. 

Anna S. Fisher 

Celia B. Seymour 

Ralph H. Johonnot 

H. L. Parkhurst 

John A. Ourd... 

C. Franklin Bdminster. 

New York, N. Y 'Public Evening Schools. 

New York, N. Y. 
New York, N. Y. 

Whipple School of Art, 900 

Sixth Avenue. 
jYoung Women's Christian 

Association, 5 East 15th 

Street, Manhattan. 

Norfolk, Conn Summer Studio . 

Northampton, Mass. 

North Waco, Tex. 
Norwich, Conn..., 

Notre Dame, Ind 

Oberlln, Ohio 

Olivet, Mich 

OtUrwa, KAh.... 
Philadelphia, Pa 

Philadelphia, Pa 
Philadelphia, Pa 

Smith College, School of 

Texas Christian University. 
Norwich Art School 

University of Notre Dame. 

Oberlln College 

Olivet College 

Ottawa University 

Dr^xel institute, Dept. of 
Fine and Applied Arts. 

La Salle College 

North East Manual Train- 
ing School. 

Charles M. Coan.. 
Frederick E. Kolb. 

Mary Langtry 

Carl F. Hamann... 

Theodore T. Goerck. 

Moritz Loeffler 

Frank H. Pierce 

Edward M. Healy.... 
Walter B. Russell... 

Lina Eppendorff 

Arthur Meyer 

Charles Ayer Whipple 

Howard Chandler Christy.., 
Sophia Antoinette Walker.. 
Helen M. Turner 

Director, History of k 
Portrait. SUU Life..... 


Oil Portrait 

Drawing;- Anatomy, 1 


Portrait, Sketching... 
Drawing, PerspectlTC. 

Normal Training 

Water Color 

Drawing and Water C 
Costume Illustratioii.. 
Composition and Desii 
Architectural Histon 

Applied Design 

Architectural Desifs. 
Architectural Drawls 


Drawing, Historic On 


Composition and DmIi 
Modeling, Design, J< 

and Enameling 

Metal Chasing 

Wood Carvins, Model 
Normal Manual Trail 


Strength of Materiali 
Basketry and Weavii 

Principal, Instructor. 

Illustration , 

Director, Instructor.. 
Design, Composition. 

Mary H. Tannahill 

Edith Penman 

Elizabeth R. Hardenbergh. . 
Ethel Hore 

Dwlght W. Tryon 

Mary R. Williams 

Herbert E. Everett, Ph.D. 
Mary Maxwell 

Robert P. Keep 

Ozlas Dodge 

Kate Morse 

Juliet W. Robinson. 
Robert W. Adams.. 

Andrew J. Morrison.. 

Adolph H. Pfeil 

Charles C. Heyl 

John Wildemore 

Charles S. Dickinson. 

Director and Instruct 
History of Art 

Drawing and Paintini 

Principal . . . 



Drawing .... 



IFor Lectures una E 

, HsII ot Board d( 

BOO PorlC 

. Occ, to June.' 

Photo era pby, tVitter 

I D)Tk Sludlo 

.- Tko prlzee of 125. HlUrar Art Oaller; 

iro Painting,. 
. 939 Elkdlli 

September to Fe«i. J25 to )M ti 

Bindery. ScholarHblpa estsblle 
Siuaents' Leuglle ot Nev York. 

; to. Evealnc 
led !□ Scbool 




Name and Address. 



Philadelphia. Pa 

Pennsylvania Academy of 
the Pine Arts, Broad 
Street, above Arch. 

The Philadelphia School of 
Design for Women, Broad 
and Master streets. 

School of Industrial Art of 
the Pennsylvania Museum, 
Broad and Pine streets. 

T- Square Club, VtXA Lyn- 
dael Alley. 

University of Pennsylvania, 
School of Architecture. 

John H. Packard, M.D 

Thomas P. Anshuts........ r 

Chairman of Faca 


Dr&vrlng and Painl 

William M. ChAffA .,r 

Cecilia Beaux 

Dfftw'fiiir And Painl 

Charles Grafly. 

Modeling . . 

Hugh H. Breckenridge 

Henrv McCarter. 

Drawing and Painl 
(Sec. of the Faci 

Henrv R. Poor© 


Qeorge McClellan, M.D 

Frank Miles Day 


Perspective . . 

Paul PhilliDPe Cr6t 

Architectural DmH 

John D. Pierce 


Philadelphia, Pa 

Emilv Sartain 

Principal .... , 

Elliott Dainxerfleld 

Drawing and 

Daniel Garber 

Anatomy and Coi 
Life and Antique. 

Henrv B Snell 

Water Color. 

Florence A. Einstein 

Jane M. Grant 

Technical I>eeign. 
Principles of Desig 
Drawing and r!nin 

Harrlpt Sartain 

Philadelphia, Pa 

Leslie W Miller 

Principal. Liectur* 

Howard Fremont Stratton.. 

Herman Deigendesch 

Charles Thomas Scott 

Helen A. Fox 


Director, School o 

Drawing, Antique 


Modeling and Deal 

Applied Design 

Water Color, App4i. 
In charge of Illust 
Drawing, Anatom 
cesses of Reprodi 
In charge Dept. of 
Bookbinding, Leatt 
Historical Ornam 
In charge Teachers 
Charge Agricnltnra] 

Applied Design 

Interior Decoration 
Woodwork and Car 
Instrumental Dra^ 

J. Frank Cooeland..... 

SoDhie Bertha Steel 

LiUdwiK E. Faber 

Leon, Volkmar 

Mary Pickering Dow 

Albert W. Barker 

Edward T. Boggs 

Frances Darby Sweeny 

Albert Jean Adolphe 

Henry Tomiten 

R. B. Doughty 

Isabella Bradley 

In charge Junior I 
Drawing from tho 

Philip Muhr 

Karl Q. Nacke 

Metal Work . . • 

C. Wharton Churchman 

Ida Evelyn Macfarlane 

A. M. Grillon 

Building Construct 

Drawing and Bl 


Director of School 
eru Languages... 
Assistant to the F 

Percy C. Miller 

Leonora J. C. Boeck 

Katharine DeW. Berg 

Paul P. Cr6t 

W. 0. Raiguel 

Warren P. Laird 


Philadelphia, Pa 

"Patron" * 


Philadelphia, Pa 

Professor in charg 

Paul P. Cr6t 

Herbert B. E«verett 

Interior Decoration 
Architecture . 

Thomas Nolan. ...... ..t^.^.T 

C. Francis Osborne 

Architectural Hlstc 


Pffn and Ink 

Qeorge Walter Dawsoo 

Frank Allison Havs.r 

Philip R. Whitney 

















Oct. 2, IB06. 
May 20, 1906. 

known as tbe T-Square Atelier of The Pennsyl- 
vmilD Academy ol the Fine Arts. 

treason Traveling ScholarBhIp nt JJ.OOO a year 
and JoOO (or four months tn Architecture, Paint- 
ing BlUO Sculpture; Toppau Prizes of tlilO and 
(300: Stewardaon Prize, pOO for Sculpture; 
Thouron Prizes. $60 and 125 lor ComDoaillon. 

Cow, from J12 to 140 a term. Two terras. 




Oct. B, 1605, 
May 31. 1906. 

WIdener and Alumn» European and Ave School 

formal course ot tour years and course of Tech- 

Bleal De.lgn. 
Fee, t25 to 135 a term. 



Sept. 28, 1306, 
June 7, 1»0«, 

to at least one; five are compcWd tor by gradu- 
ates of PhlladelpblB grammar BChools. Nine 
prises. (10 to 125 eacb. Fee. |3 to tlO a month. 
Booktinding, KO a month. CertlficaUB and 
Coursea— [nduslrlal Drawing, Applied Design. 
D«oraClve Sculpture, Water Color Painting. 
Bookbinding, Sketch. llluslraUon, Inlerlor Deco- 
ration, Teachers. Wood-work, Metal-work, Pot- 

Eveniiig— Archlleclural beelgn. Con a true lion. 



I.OOO Vol!., 
6.000 Photo- 

Oct. to June. 

etny ot the Fine Arts and Vnlveralty ot Peiinsyl- 

Courac In Architectural Eoglneerlng. Degree ot 
B.S. given, 

A seholarahlp wtie osiabliabed In 1902-03 [or award 
by tbe Aiumnl Sotlety. yielding one tree tuition 
aunually. Tbe Alumni Fellowship In Architec- 
ture ot «,000; tbe holder Is renulred to apetnl 
one year abroad In travel and atudy. Four 




Name and Address. 



Pittsburg, Pa. 
Pittsburg, Pa. 

Pittsburg, Pa 

Providence, R. I. 

'Holy Ghost College 

; Pennsylvania College for 
I Women, Art Department. 
; Stevenson's Art School, 417 
I Wood Street 
-Rhode Island School of De- 
sign, 11 Waterman Street. 

M. B. Leisser Director 

Florence Baldwin Drawing and Painti 

Horatio S. Stevenson Director 

Eleazer B. Honker, S.B 

Warren S. Locke 

Henry H. Clark 

Friedrich Kohlhagen, 
Augustus F. Rose 

Sydney R. Burleigh,....^...: 

Frank W. Marshall j 

Albert O. Gardiner 

William C. Loring \ 

Isaac B. Hazelton 

William C. Poland, A.M.... 

Henri Schonhardt. 
Emma A. Parker. 

Providence, R. I 

Provincetown, Mass. 

,! Brown University 

, Cape Cod School of Art. 

Mabel M. Woodward. 
Charles E. Hansen... 

Robert Bain 

Herman O. Werner. . 
Richard H. Bradley.. 

Leona Hope 

Alma C. Field 

Willard L. Metcalf... 
Edgar L. Blanchard., 

A. Herman Staf 

Percy T. Phillips 

Albert Ainsley 

William C. Poland.... 
;C. W. Hawthorne 

Ripon. Wis 

Rochester, N. T. 

Director, Departn 


Mechanical Departs 
Decorative Design.. 


Metal Work and C 


Water Color. .*.4 , 

Illustration and An 
Mechanical Drawinf 
Drawing and Paintii 
Drawing and Painti: 
History of PainU 



Children's Class a 

tique , 

Sketching and Watc 



Textile Design 


Teachers' Class 

Children's Class 

Drawing and Paintii 


Modeling , 

Jacquard Design.... 




i Ripon College 

Department of Fine Arts,! Theodore Hanford Pond Superintendent 

Rockford, 111.... 
Rock Island, 111. 
Salem, Ore 

Mechanics' Institute, Be- 
vier Memorial. 

Rockford College. 


St Charles, Mo. 
St Louis, Mo... 

St Louis, Mo. 

Crafts, History o 


Anna Page Scott Painting 

Frank von der Lancken Drawing and Color, 

of Painting and 84 

Hendrik van Ingen Architectural Desif 

' spective 

Lucie Hartrath .Head of Departn 

Drawing and Pain 

AugusUna College, Art De- Alof Grafstrdm Director 

partment. I 

College of Art, Willamette, Marie G. Craig Dean 

University. i • • 

Lindeuwood College lAlice Linuemann Instructor 

Christian Brothers' College.i ,,, ,..,.,,, 

St Louis School and Mu-iHalsey C. Ives Director and Lectui 

seum of Fine Arts, Art' Edmund H. Wuerpel Principal; Life, Con 

Department of Washing- ! Charles P. Davis Design. APPli«d Art 

ton University, Museum George Julian Zolnay Modeling, Archltecti 

Building. 'Henrietta Ord Jones Keramic Decoratioi 

F. E. A. Curley Architecture and Mc 

' Drawing 

Grace Hazard {Antique and Saturd 

Dawson Watson jPortrait SUU Life. 

Cordelia T. Baker (Bookbinding 

Frederick G. Carpenter Antique 

Anna E. Ingalls 'Librarian 

Susan D'Arcy Secretary 





















3 2 


-fti- - 














500 Vols. 











Fees. 115 to |40 for term of threcr months. 

Several State, city and school scholarships, also 
one from the Providence Art Club. Departments 
of Freehand Drawing and Painting, Decorative 
Design. Modeling and Sculpture, Architecture. 
Mechanical Design, Textile Design, Jewelry De- 
sign, and the Children's Department. Four 
years' course leads to Diploma. 

Two terms, fees from |5 to $30 a term. 

(For Exhibitions and Museum, see page 247.) 




June to Oct. 

Sept. 9, 1905. 

June 8. 1906. 

3.000 Vols. 

Fees. $15 a month. $50 for the season. Seventh 

season. 1905. 
Winter address. 15 McDougal Alley, • New York. 
Courses— Fine Arts. Normal, Decorative Arts and 

Crafts, Architecture; each 3 years. Scholarships 

in each course. Diploma recognized by State 

Superintendent. • 

Fees, $3 to $26 a term; three terms of three 

Figures for attendance Inclnde Day and Evening 

classes. There were also 11 pupils in Normal 


Sept. 25, 1905 

June 9. 1906 

Juvenile Class. Bronze and silver medals awarded 

in each class. 
Thrfee terms: Fee for the term, from "$5 for 

Evening to $32 for Day classes. Three terms. 
(For Lectures and Museum, see page 253.) 




Name and Address. 


St Louis, Mo.. 
St Paul, Minn. 

San Francisco, Cal.... 

San Francisco, Cal.... 

Saugatuck, Mich 

Savannah. Oa 

Seattle, Wash 

Sherman, Tex 

South Hadley, Mass... 

Spencer, Tenn 

SpringhiU, Ala 

Stanford Univ., Cal.... 

Stirling, Kan... 
Swarthmore, Pa 
Syracuse, N. Y. 
Syracuse, N. T. 

Tabor, Iowa.... 
Tiffin, Ohio 

Topeka, Kan... 
Trenton, N. J.. 

Washington yniversity. De- 
partments of Architecture 
and Drawing. 

St. Paul School of Fine 
Arts, 48 East 4th Street 

California School of Design 
(affiliated with the Uni- 
versity of California), 
Mark Hopkins Institute, 
Pine and Mason streets. 

Wilmerding School of In- 
dustrial Arts for Boys. 

Summer School. 

Troy. N. Y 

University. N. D 
Urbana, 111 

Vermillion, S. D 

Vineyard Haven, Mass. 

\rt School. 107 Park Avenue 
Seattle Art League and 
School of Design. 

N'orth Texas College , 

NAount Holyoke College 

Frederick M. Mann.. 
Louis C. Spiering. ... 

Holmes Smith 

D. R. Randall 

Blizabeth Bonta 

(Slinor Jilson 

Mrs. Olmstead 

A.rthur F. Mathews. 
Robert H. Fletcher. 

John A. Stanton 

3. Chapel Judson — 
Harry B. Alderson... 
Frederick H. Meyer. 
M. Carl Cummings. . 

Will Sparks 

Alice B. Chittenden. 
Qeorge A. Merrill... 

John McHenry 

Daniel H. Briggs.... 
John C. Johansen... 

Bmma C. Wilkin. 
Blla S. Bush 

Burritt College , 

SpringhiU College 

Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni- 

CJooper College 

Swarthmore College 

S-Fine Arts College 

School of Architecture, 
Syracuse University. 

Tabor College 

Heidelberg University. 

School of Fine Arts, Wash- 
burn College. 

^School of Industrial Arts, 
219 East State Street 

tEmma Willard School, 47 
Ferry Street. 

University of North Dakota. 

University of Illinois, De- 
partment of Architecture. 

University of Illinois, De- 
partment of Art and De- 

Department of Art, Univer 

sity of South Dakota. 
Summer School 

Vliss Fowler 

Louise Fitz Randolph. 
Sara A. Worden 

Professor in charge.. 


Water Color, Drawlic.. 


Drawing and PaiBtlBf.-^ 

Assistant -" 

Curator ^ 

Dean, Drawing and Prirf 

History of Art — 

\ntique »- 

Night Class, Drawtuf..- 

Anatomy « 

\pplied Arts -^ 

Director - 

Architectural Drawiai.. 
Drawing, Modeling, Can 


Director and Instructor. 


Head of Department.. 

\. B. Clark. 

G. L. Noyes 

Mrs. C. Lesley Starks. 

Roswell S. Hill 

F. W. Revels 

B. Hallenbeck 

And complete faculty. 

Inez I. Crampton. 

Qeorge Barlow Penny. 

Henry McBride 

Mira Burr Edson. 

Agnes Oendell 

Oliver Kemp 

Helen Haskell 

Amy Mali Hicks... 
Lillie Tourtellotte. 
Anna Leach. A.M.. 
Emilie C. Adams.. 
W. St J. Harper.. 

N. Clitrord Ricker, M. Arch. 

S. J. Temple 

Frank F. Frederick 

Newton A. Wells, M.P. 

E. J. Lake 

Isabel Jones 

Agnes Paterson 

Arthur R. Freedlander. 

Senior Professor and 


Drawing and Painting. 

Director — 

Principal and Instruc 


Principal and Instruct 



Antique and Illustratl< 





Director of Art ScImk^ 
Art Critic 



Director and Instruct 



Drawing and Destgn... 
Drawing and Design... 
















1,000 VolB. 

Deparuneot at Architecture wu organlied In 1901. 
n5™".'B *"^l""""" Engineering. 
Degree of B.S. given. 

" TO 

_ SM 



460 Vols. 

AUB. loM.r. 

Bight BcbolarahlpB. Regular couraa iMda to ctr- 
tlScate from Unlvereitr. 

Afflllated with Mark Hopklna Initituie. 




Apprenlleeshlp iratem. 
in'gloa Square. New York, N. V. 


UO Vola., 

6.W0 Photo- 

Aug, a, IMS 


Dwlgbt Hall, tbe gift of Mrs. Joha Dslgtat, of 
New Tork. eonWlne tbe gallertei aod aiudlo.. 

Tbe Muaeum conlalna the ArchwloglcBl ana Art 





GO Voli. 

Sept. to June. 

julr md Aug. 

Tbe Art Gallerf cantalnB caata. photographs, etc. 



S*pt. to M«T. 

Fee, tt to n* per rar. Bookbinding. HO par 
rear, ETenlng CUbii HO per rear. Dar Clau. 



Four yean' courae. One year free tuition Id 




E.000 BuSik 

■cape ArehltPtture. Degree oF B.S. given. 


JUD* IS to 

8*pt. IS, ]»6. 




Name and Address. 



Waco, Tex 

Warrenton, Mo 

Washington, D. C. 

I Baylor University 

I Central Wesleyan College.. 
Corcoran School of Art, 17th 

Street and New York 


Washington. D. C. 
Washington, D. O. 

Washington. D. C 

Washington's Cross- 
ing. N. J. 

Wellesley, Mass 

G^llaudet College 

George Washington Univer- 
sity (formerly Columbian 

Trinity College 

Westerville, Ohio 

Westfleld. Ill 

Westminster, Md 

Wheaton, 111 

WichiU, Kan 

Winfleld, Kan 

Winnebago, Minn 

Winter Park, Fla 

Woodstock, Ulster Co., 
N. Y. 

Wellesley College, Art De< 

Otterbein University 

Westfleld College 

I Western Maryland College.. 

iWheaton College 

Fairmount College 

SouUiwest Kansas College.. 

Parker College 

Rollins College 

Byrdcliffe Summer School.. 

Wooster, Ohio 

Worcester, Mass. 

University of Wooster 

Worcester Art Museum, 
School of Drawing and 


E. C. Messer 

Richard N. Brooke.. 

Mathilde Mueden 

James Henry Moser. 
Dr. Frank Baker.... 



ife and Porail 
ife, Antiqte.. 

Percy Ash, B.S , 

Joseph C. Hot'nblower,Ph.B, 
F. L. Molby., 

Richard B. Farley. 

Mira B. Bdson 

Charlotte Busck. . . 
Alice V. V. Brown. 

Henry C. Holt 

Alicia M. Keyes.. .-.•... 
Charles H. Woodbury. 

Birge Harrison. 
H, D. Murphy. 
Laurin Martin.. 

Yankton. S. D Yankton College. 

York, Neb lYork College 

Philip L. Hale 

Eben F. Comins 

Jeanie Lea Southwick. 

Life, Still 
Antique ..J 

Water Color , 

Lecturer oil Anatomy. 

Professor ija charflre 

Architectuiial Hiatorj.— 


» • » • • ••■ 

Painting .4 

Design ...{ 

Applied DesUm 

Head of Del^artment, Ut 

turer ...,; 

History of ; Architecture...- 
History of • Paintins* . . .^«< 
Studio Wop-k i 

*«« m ^ • m 9^ 

.«« ^M • • . . .•• 

• 1 ■ 

MeUl Worlc. 

Drawing, domposition 

Oil Painting 

.vater ColQr, Design 


-a a 















School, 1905. 







1,000 Vols. 

October to 

Sept. to May. 

July 12 to 
Aug. 18, 1905. 

September to 

and Aug. 

Oct 1, 1905, 

May 20. 1906. 

Gold and bronze medals awarded. Evening Classes 



as well as Day. 
Degree of B.S. given. E)vening course as well as 



5,000 Photo- 

500 Vols. 

Day. Fee, |100. Special course, $40. Amateis 
Medal awarded. 

Fee, $25 for the course. Winter address. Miss 


Edson, Trenton. N. J. 
Art Gallery contains Stetson collection of Paint* 




ings, also Textiles. 
Fees, |15 a month. 


Mrs. May L. Mitchell, Secretary. 


Three terms of ten weeks each. Fee, $15 a term, 
$40 a season. 

(For Museum see page 275.) 




TLhc Ebricb 

no. 5 nest 33i0 5trc<I 
flew Eocft 

1 M to tW Mixiitldtf m 

G.W.Selleck ! 

f^cAer aad Mover 0/ 
PalaUagt. Art Obfeds, \ 
Pint Furaliure. etc 1 

3M WMt I7tb Strwl 
Nnr y»rk 

*»d turned lrw>, an Nnf VoriL 

Cr/ EcMbeoM. Coflecting *a(l 

J FonnrdiBf u AO R>Idtfti«k 

1 TkatK Wmpoi. Si<iri|c. 


i Paintings by 


1 Artists 

ekoin tframplts 
^lirais on {lielD 


i]7 FvTB Avt. Nn* Vou 


In April data blanks were sent to the members of the leading art 
societies and exhibitors at same throughout the United States. The 
Directories have been compiled from the cards returned and the informa- 
tion secured for previous volumes of the "American Art Annual." 

Unless an artist has exhibited during the past two years, is a mem- 
ber of an important art society, or has communicated with the Editor, 
the name has been dropped from the lists. It is therefore of great 
importance that every artist should FILL OUT AND RETURN THE 
DATA CARDS EVERY SPRING. As these Directories are a regular 
feature of the "American Art Annual/' the Editor will be pleased to receive 
further information and NOTIFIED BEFORE SEPTEMBER 1 OP 
ANY CHANGE OP ADDRESS or error in the previous issue. 

Painters, Sculptors and Illustrators have been combined in one Direc- 
tory. A list of art writers for the standard newspapers has been added 
this year to the Directory of Writers and Lecturers on Art, and, in addi- 
tion, separate lists have been made of the names of illustrators and of 

When two addresses are given and the second one is preceded by 
"h,'' it indicates that the first address is the studio, the second the home. 
The artist's medium, whether painter, sculptor, illustrator or worker in 
applied arts, is indicated by the abbreviations in parentheses after the ad- 
dress. The date after the abbreviation of a society of which an artist is a 
member refers to the time of election. Biographical notes are confined 
chiefiy to the following facts: Branch of work pursued; where and 
when bom (in many cases the date of birth has been omitted by special 
request); pupil of ; honors received; membership in art societies. 

The names of married women are given so as to include the maiden 
name; the husband's name follows in parentheses. The maiden name is 
also entered in alphabetical order, with a cross reference. All names of 
women without title are Miss." 

A list of the abbreviations used in the Directories will be found on 
the next page. 



p.— painter; S.— sculptor; I.— Illustrator; Bng.— engraver; W. A. A.— worker in applied 

arts; Mln. P.— miniature painter; Arch.— architect. 

A. A. A. A.— American Association of Allied Arts, New York. 

A. A. S.— American Art Society, Philadelphia. 

A. Aid S.— Artists' Aid Society of New York. 

A. C. P.— Art Club of Philadelphia. 

A. Fund S.— ArtisU* Fund Society, New York. 

A. I. A.— American Institute of Architects. 

A. I. C— Art Institute of Chicago. 

A. N. A.— Associate National Academy of Design, New York. 

Arch. L. A. — ^Architectural League of America. 

A. S. L. of N. Y.— Art Students' League of New York. 

A. S. Min. P.— American Society of Miniature Painters, New York. 

A. W. C. S.— American Water Color Society, New York. 

A. Workers' C— Art Workers' Club for Women, New York. 

B. A. C— Boston Art Club. 

B. Arch. C— Boston Architectural Club. 

Boston W. C. C— Boston Water Color Club. 

Brooklyn A. C. — Brookljm Art Club. 

Boston S. A.— Boston Society of Architects (Chapter A. I. A.). 

Boston S. W. C. P.— Boston Society of Water Color Painters. 

B. S. A. C. — BoEEton Society of Arts and Crafts. 

C. I.— Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg. 
Chicago A. D.— Chicago Academy of Design. 
Chicago S. A.— Chicago Society of Artists. 
Cincinnati A. C— Cincinnati Art Club. 
Cleveland Arch. C— Cleveland Architectural Club. 
Copley S. — Copley Society of Boston. 

Denver A. C— Denver Artists' Club. 
F. A. S.— Fine Arts Society, New York. 

Fairmount P. A. A.— Fairmount Park Art Association, Philadelphia. 
Fellowship P. A. F. A.— Fellowship Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. 
Lg. A. A. Europe.— League of American Artists In Europe, Parle. 
Municipal A. S.— Municipal Art Society (preceded by name of the city). 
Mural P.— National Society of Mural Painters, New York. 
Nat. Inst. A. L.— National Institute of Arts and Letters. 
N. A.— National Academy of Design, New York. 
N. A. C— National Arts Club, New York. 

N. A. D.— National Academy of Design, used to designate school. 
N. A. Museum.— 'National Art Museum. 

Newspaper B. I. Assoc. — Newspaper Artists and Book Illustrators' Association. 
N. S. A. A.— National Society of Associated Arts, Chicago. 
N. S. F. A.— National Society of Fine Arts. 
N. S. S.— National Sculpture Society. 
N. Y. Arch. Lg.— Architectural League of New York. 
N. Y. Municipal A, S.— New York Municipal Art Society. 
N. Y. W. C. C— New York Water Color Club. 
P. A. F. A.— Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. 
Pa. S. Mln. P. — Pennsylvania Society of Miniature Painters. 
Paris A. A. A.— American Art Association of Paris. 
Paris A. Women's A. A.— Paris American Women's Art Association. 
Paris S. A. P.— Paris Society of American Painters. 
Phlla. S. A.— Philadelphia Society of Artists. 
Phlla. Sketch C— Philadelphia Sketch Club. 
Phlla. W. C. C— Philadelphia Water Color Club. 
Plastic C— Plastic Club of Philadelphia. , 

P. S.— Photo-Secession, New York. 
S. A. A.— Society of American Artists, New York. 

S. A. D. O.— SocI6t6 des Architectes Diplomas par le Oouvemement, New York. 
S. B. A. A.— Society of Beaux-Arts Architects, New York. 
S. C. U, A.— Society of Columbia University Architects, New York. 
S. I.— Society of Illustrators, New York. 
Salma. C— ^Salmagundi Club, New York. 
S. W. A.— Society of Western Artists. 
S. Washington A.— Society of Washington (D. C.) Artiste. 
St. Louis A. Q.— St. Louis Artists' Ouild. 
T. Sq. C— T-Square Club, Philadelphia. 

Washington W. C. C— Washington (D. C.) Water Color Club. 


Directory of Painters, Sculptors, Illustrators 

ABB ATT, AQNES DEAN, East Clwgter Road, Westchester, N. Y. (P., I.) 

Born New York, N. Y., June 23, 1847. Pupil of Cooper Union, N. A. D., James D. 
Smillie and R. Swain Qifford. Silver medal, Mass. Cbaritable Mechanics Soc. 
Member A. W. C. S. 

ABBEY. EDWIN AUSTIN, Morgan Hall, Fairford, Gloucestershire, England, and 
Chelsea Lodge, Tite St, London, England. (P., I.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa., April 1, 1862. Pupil of P. A. F. A. First class gold medal. 
International Art Exhibition, Vienna, 1898; gold medal of honor. P. A. F. A. 1898; 
gold medal, Paris Exp., 1889 and 1900; gold medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 
1901; small gold medal, Berlin Exp. 1903. Chevalier of the Legion of Honor, 
France. Member Royal Academy of Arts. London; A. R. W. S., London; N. A. 
1902; Mural P.; A. W. C. S.; A. I. A. (hon.); Paris S. A. P.; Salma. C. (hon.); 
Royal Bavarian . Academy (hon.); Assoc. Soc. Nat. des Beaux-Arts. Paris; Century 
Assoc; Arts C, London; S. I. (hon.); Phila. W. C. C. (hon.); Nat. Inst. A. L. 


ABBOTT, MRS. ELBNORE PLAISTED. 48 South 18th St.; h. 2106 Arch St.. Phila- 
delphia. Pa. (P., I.) 

Born Lincoln. Me., 1875. Pupil of P. A. F. A., Philadelphia School of Design; 
Simon and Cottet in Paris. Member Phila. W. C. C: Plastic C; Fellowship 
P. A. F. A. 

ABBOTT. FRANCIS R., 524 Walnut St., Philadelphia. Pa. (P.) 
Member A. C. P.; Fellowship P. A. F. A. 

ABENDSCHEIN, ALBERT, 167 East 47th St., New York. N. Y.. and Central Valley. 
Orange Co.. N. Y. (P.) 

Bom New York, Feb. 13, 1860. Pupil of Prof. Loetrtz, Bavarian Royal Academy, 
Munich. Two first class medals. Bavarian Royal Academy. 

ABERNETHY, INEZ. 10 South 18th St. Philadelphia, Pa., and 16 Rue Boissonade, 
Paris France. (P.) 

ADAMS,' CHARLES L.. 286 Boylston St., Boston, Mass.; h. 23 Burr St. Jamaica 
Plain, Mass. (P.) 

Bom New York City. Nov. 26. 1867. Pupil of A. Oudinot. Member B. A. C. Also 

ADAMS, CHARLES PARTRIDGE, 625 Kittredge Bldg.; h. 1862 Emerson Ave.. Denver, 
Colo.; summer, Estes Park, Colo. (P.) 

Bom Franklin, Mass., Jan. 12, 1868. Self-taught. Gold medal. National Mining and 
Industrial Exp., Denver; honorable mention, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 190L 
Member Denver A. C. Specialty, landscapes. 

ADAMS, HERBERT, 131 West 11th St. New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Born West Concord, Vt, 1858. Pupil of Merely in Paris. Honorable mention. Salon 
1888 and 1889; medal, A. C. P. 1892; Columbian Exp., Chicago, 1893; gold medal, 
Charleston Exp. 1902; gold medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. Member N. A. 1899: 
S. A. A. 1891; N. S. S.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1896; N. Y. Municipal A. S.; N. A. C; 
Century Assoc.; Nat. Inst A. L. 

ADAMS. JOHN OTTIS, 142 East Market St; h. 1964 North Pennsylvania St, Indian- 
apolis, Ind. (P.) 

Born Amity. Ind., July 8, 1851. Pupil of John Parker in London. Benczur and 
Loefftz in Munich. Bronze medal. St Louis Exp. 1904. Member S. W. A. (vlce- 
pres.); Indianapolis Art. Assoc, (hon.). Instructor Herron Art Inst. 

ADAMS. LORING. Saxonville. Muss. (P.) 
. ADAMSON. SYDNEY. 14 West 29th St. New York, N. Y. (I.) 

"ADDA MS. INEZ, 9 Church Row, Hampstead. London. N. W., England. (P.) 
..ADNEY. Bn)WIN TAPPAN, care of Ohio Society. Waldorf-Astoria. New York. (L, P.) 
Born Aiihens. O.. July 13. 1868. Pupil of A. S. L. in N. Y. Also writer. 

ADOLPHE. ALBERT JEAN, 320 South Broad St; h. 2616 Montgomery Ave., Phlladel- 
. phla. Pa- (P.) 
Bom Philadelphia. I'a., Feb. 17, 1866. Pupil of G^rOme in Paris. Albrecht de Vriendt 
in Antwerp, Toppcm prize, P. A. F. A.; honorable mention, Paris Salon 1899; 
honorable mention, Columbian Bxp., Chicago, 1893; gold medal, A. C. P. 1904. 
Member Paris A. A. A. Instmctor Industrial Art School, Philadelphia. 

AHL, MRS. E. CURTIS, 96 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y. (P.) 
: AHLM. GE^RDA MARIA, 1574 Kenmore Ave., Chicago, III. (P.) 

Born Vesteros, Sweden. May 25, 1869. Pupil of Royal Academy, Stockholm; schools 
in Paris and Rome. Member Swedish Artists' Society. Stockholm. 



AHRBNS. ELLEN WBTHERALD, 1523 Chestnut St; h. 4723 KingsesBins Ave., Phila- 
delphia. Pa. (P., I.) 

Bom Baltimore, Md., June 6, 1859. Pupil of Boston Museum of Fine Arts under 
Otto Orundmann; P. A. F. A. under Thomas E^kins; Drexel Inst, under Howard 
Pyle. Second Toppan prize, school of P. A. F. A. 1884; silver medal and prise, 
C. I. 1901; bronze medals for oil painting and miniatures, St. Louis Exp. 1904. 
Member Plastic Club; Fellowship P. A. F. A.; Philadelphia W. C. C; Pa. 8. 
Min. P.; A. S. Min. P. 

AID. QEOROE CHARLES, 8 Rue Campagne-Premidre, Paris, .France. : (P„ I., Ens.) 
Born Quincy, III. Pupil of Laurens and Benjamin-Constant in Paris. Silver medal* 
St Louis Exp. 1904. Member Paris A. A. A. 

AIKMAN, WALTER M., 133 Macon St, Brooklyn, N. Y. (Wood Eng.) 

Born New York, 1857. Studied engraving under Frank French and J. O. Smithwic|c, 
drawing and painting in Europe. Bronze medal, Paris Exp. 1889; medal, Columbia^ 
Exp., Chicago, 1893; bronze medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 190L 

AINSLEY, OLIVER, 15 West 67th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

AITKEN. PETER, 121 Pulaski St, Brooklyn, N. Y. ( Eng.) 

Bom Dundas, Canada, June 16. 1858. Pupil of Timothy Cole. Medal, Columbian 
Exp., Chicago, 1893; bronze medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901. 

AITKEN, ROBERT I., 324 14th St; h. 798 Van Ness Ave., San Francisco, Cal. (S.) 
Born San Francisco, May 8, 1878. Pupil of Mark Hopkins Inst, San Francisco. 
Member N. S. S. Instructor Mark Hopkins Inst 

ALBRIGHT, ADAM EMORY, Edison Park, 111. 

Bom in Wisconsin. Aug. 15, 1862. Pupil of A. I. C; P. A. F. A.; Munich and 
Paris. Member Chicago S. A. (vice-pres.) ; Fellowship P. A. F. A.; Chicago A. D.; 

A. I. C. (life); Specialty, child life. 

ALEXANDER, JOHN W., 123 East 63d St; h. 116 East 65th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 
Born Allegheny, Pa., Oct. 7, 1856. Studied in Munich. Venice and Florence, and 
with Frank Duveneck. Temple gold medal, P. A. F. A. 1897; Lippincott prize, 
P. A. F. A. 1899 ; gold medal, Paris Exp. 1900; gold medal, Pan-American Exp., 
Buffalo, 1901; Carnegie prize, S. A. A. 1901; first Corcoran prize, S. Waahington A. 
1903; gold medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. Chevalier Legion of Honor 1901. Member 
Soc. Nat. des Beaux-Arts; Munich Secessionists; N. A. 1902; S. A. A. 1891; N. Y. 
Arch. Lg. 1901; Mural P.; Century Assoc; International Soc., London; Vienna 
Secessionists (hon.); Nat Inst. A. L. 

ALFANO, VINCENZO, 317 East 12th St, New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Bom Naples, Nov. 11, 1854. Pupil Institute of Fine Arts, Naples; Domenico Morelli 
and Filippo Palizzi. Bronze medal, Naples E!xp. 1877; silver medal. Paris Exp. 
1878; Municipal prize of 4,000 lire for "Cicero." Naples 1891. Member N. S. 8.; 
N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1901. Honorary professor Royal Academy, Naples, since 1890. 

ALKE. STEPHEN, 2153 Fulton Ave., Cincinnati, O. (I., W. A. A.) 

Born Augusta, Ky., May 14, 1874. Pupil of Duveneck, Nowottny and Noble In 
Cincinnati. Member Cincinnati A. C. 

ALLCHIN, HARRY, Catskill Station, N. Y. (P., I.) 

ALLEN, THOMAS, 12 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass.; summer, Provincetown, 
Mass. (P.) 

Bom St Louis, Mo., Oct 19, 1849. Pupil of Royal Academy, Dfisseldorf. Silver 
medal, Boston; bronze medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901. A. N. A.; 
member S. A. A. 1880; B. A. C: N. A. C; Paint and Clay Club, Boston (pres.); 

B. S. W. C. P. (pres.); Copley S. 1892 (vice-pres.); pres. of council. Museum 
School of Drawing and Painting, Boston; pres. International Jury of Award, St 
Louis Exp. 1904. 

ALLEN, W. S. VANDBRBILT, BronxviUe, N. Y. (P.) 
ALLINOTON, GRACE. 337 West 57th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom Penn Yan, Yates Co., N. Y. Pupil of Pratt Inst, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
ALLIS, GENEVIEVE, 169 Main St, Derby, Conn. (P.) _ 

Bom Derby, Conn. Pupil of J. Alden Weir, Henry B. Snell, and Ben Foster. 

Member Paint and Clay Club, New Haven; Bridgeport Art League. 

ALLMOND, KATHBRINE. (See Mrs. Hulbert) 

ALMBNRAEDER, FREDERICK, 1335 Newport Ave., Chicago, HI. (S.) 

Born Wiesbaden, Germany, 1832. Pupil of Stadel's Inst., Frankfort-«-M., Germany. 

ALSOP. RACHEL GRISCOM. (See Mrs. Carter.) _ ^ ^ 

ALTEN, MATHIAiS, 75 Monroe St; h. 223 Bowery St. Grand Rapids, Mich. (P., 

W A A ) 

BomGusenburg, (Jermany, Feb. 13, 1871. Pupil of Benjamin-Constant, Laurens. 

Julian Academy, and Whistler in Paris. Asso. member S. W. A. Also teacher. 
AMATEIS, LOUIS, 1717 Iftth St, Washington, D. C. (S.) . _ , ^ ,^ ^ , * 
^Born Turin Italy. 1856. Pupil of Royal Academy in Turin, Italy. Gold medal at 

the academy and exhibition of 1880. Member S. Washington A. Also teacker. 
AMES, BLANCHE. 383 Andover St, Lowell, Mass. , (S.) 
AMES EDWIN ISAAC, 6332 Peoria St, Chicago, 111. (Min. P.) 

Bora Lodi, 111., May 3. 1862. Pupil of George Frost and Oowles Art SelKMl In 

Bof»ton; Fred Freer in Chicago. Also writer. . „^ ^_. 

AMES FRANCIS P., 9 Rue Compagne-Premlftre, Paris, France. (F.) 

Born in New York. Pupil of Collin and (Jeortois In Paris. 



ANDERSON, ABRAM A., 80 Weat 40th St.; h. 6 Baat 38th St, Ne^ York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born New York, 1847. Pupil of Bonnftt, Cabanel, Cormon and Collin in Paris. 

Member A. W. C. S. : founder and hon. pres. Paris A. A. A. 
ANDERSON, G. ADOLPH, 63 West 48th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 
ANDERSON, KARL, 57 East 59th St.; h. 67 West 94th St., New York. (P.. I.) 

Born Oxford. O.. Jan. 13. 1S74. Pupil of A. I. C; studied in Paris and Holland. 

Member S. I. ; Salma. C. 1903. 
ANDREW, RICHARD, 192 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. (P.) 
ANDREWS, ELIPHALET FRAZER, Theological Seminary P. O., Fairfax Co., Va. (P.) 

Born Steuben ville, O.. June 11, 1835. Pupil of DUsseldorf Academy, Knaus and 

Bonnftt. For twenty-five years Director of the Corcoran School of Art, Washington, 

D. C. 

ANDREWS, MRS. MARIETTA M., Theological Seminary P. O., Fairfax Co., Va. (P.) 
Member Washington W. C. C. 

ANNAN, ALICE H., 156 Carnegie Hall, New York, N. Y. (P.) 
Born New York, N. Y. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y. 

ANNAN, SYLVESTER PAPIN, 900 Carleton Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. ; h. 200 Plant Ave., 
Webster Orovee, Mo. (P., W. A- A-, Arch.) 

Bom St. Louis, Mo., May 11, 1865. Pupil of Boulanger, Lefebvre and Luigi Loir in 
Paris. Member S. W. A.; St. Louis Arch. C; A. Ouild of St. Louis. 

ANSCHUTZ, THOMAS POLLOCK, Fort Washington Pa. (P.) 

Born Newport, Ky., Oct. 6, 1861. Pupil of N. A. D.; P. A. F. A.; Doucet and 
Bouguereau in Paris. Honorable mention. A. C. P. 1901; silver medal, St. Louis 
Exp. 1904. Member Fellowship P. A. F. A.; Phila. W. C. C: Faculty of 
P. A. F. A. Summer school at Darby, Pa. 

ANTHONY, ANDREW V. S., 70 West 11th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 
Member A. W. C. S.; Century Assoc. 

APPEL, CHARLES P., 48 Prospect St., Jersey City Heights. N. J. (P.) 

Born Brooklyn, N. Y., July 11, 1857. Pupil of Wm. M. Chase, F. L. Mora and F. V. 
Du Mond. 

ARCHAMBAULT, A. MAROARBTTA, 1710 Chestnut St.; h. 426 South 40th St., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. (Min. P.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa. Pupil of P. A. F. A.; Julian Academy in Paris. Honor- 
able mention, New Orleans Exp. 1895; gold medal, A. A. S. 1902. Member Fellow- 
ship P. A. F. A.; Plastic Club; Pa. S. Min. P. (sec.). Specialty, portraits. 

ARLENT-EDWARDS, S.. Williamsbridge, N. Y. (Mezzotint En«.) 

ARMBRUSTBR, OTTO HERMAN, 510 East 144th St, New York, N. Y. (P., L) 
Bom Cincinnati, O., Aug. 28, 1866. Pupil of M. Armbruster. Member Salma. C. 
1900; Kit Kat C. Also teacher. 

ARMS, JESSIE, 2327 Lakewood Ave., Chicago, 111. (P.) 
Bora Chicago, May 27, 1883. Pupil of A. I. C. 

ARMSTRONG, D. MAITLAND. 61 Washington Square S.; h. 68 West 10th St, New 

York, N. Y. (P., W. A. A.) 

Born Newburgh, N. Y., 1836. Pupil of Merson in Paris. Chevalier Legion of 

Honor, France. Member S. A. A. 1879; Mural P.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1887; Century 

Assoc; Metropolitan Museum of Art Specialty, stained glass. 

(P., Arch.) 

Bom Belfast, Ireland, Sept 10, 1878. Pupil of Ateliers Masqueray and of Horn- 

bofltel in New York 
ARNOLD, F. MCINTOSH, 70 Fifth Ave., New York. N. Y. (I.) 
ARTHUR, ROBERT, Century Assoc. 7 West 43d St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 
ARTHURS, STANLEY M., 1305 Franklin St, Wilmington; h. Kenton, Del. (I.) 

Bom Kenton, Del., Nov. 27, 1877. Pupil of Howard Pyle. Member S. I. 
ARTINGSTALL, MARGARET, 13 Hamilton Ave., Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Born in 1883. Pupil of A. I. C. 
ASBJORNSEN, SIGVALD, 1075 Waubansia Ave., Chicago, 111. (8.) 

Born Christiana, Norway, 1867. Pupil of B. Deirgslieu and M. Skeibrok. Middeltun. 
ASHE, EDMUND M., Wertport, Conn. (I.) 

Member N. Y. W. C. C; S. I. 
ASHLEY, ANITA C, 34 West 54th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Member N. Y. Woman's A. C. 
ATKINSON. B. H., 3934 Pine St, Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

Pupil of P. A. F. A.; Julian Academy in Paris. 
ATWATER, GRACE B., The Iowa, Washington, D. C. (P.) 

Pupil A. 8. L. of N. Y. ; Corcoran School of Art, Washington. Member Washinctoa 

W. C. C. (sec. 1906). Also teacher. 

AUS, CAROL, 888 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. (Min. P.) 

Bom in Norway, March 27, 1868. Pupil of Julian Academy under Lefebvre in Paris. 
AUSTIN. EDWARD C, 2020 Master St, Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

Bom in Philadelphia, Ptt. 

AYLWARD, WILLIAM JAMES, 68 West 67th St, New York. (I.) 

Bom Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 6, 1876. Member S. I. Specialty, marines. 

ATTON, CHARLES, 7 Rue de Bagneux, Paris, Prance. (S.) 

Bom St. Louis, Mo. Pupil of Dubois and OauquiC in Paris. Honorable mentfon. 
Paris Salon 190S; bronze medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. Member Paris A. A. A. 


BACKER, OTTO H.. Lawrence Park. BronxvIUe. N. T. (P., I.. Etcher.) 

Bom Cleveland, O., March 31. 1856. Pupil of Duveneck In Cincinnati; Carolus- 
Duran. Boulanger and Lefebvre in Paris. Honorable mention. Pan-American Bxp., 
Buffalo, 1901; silver medal for etching. St. Louis Exp. 1904. Member S. A. A. 1892; 
S. I. 

BACKUS. MRS. GEORGE J. (Miss Fallis). 615 Ninth Ave. S. E.; h. 800 Fourth St.. 
S. E., Minne^>olis, Minn. (S.) 
Bom Attic, Ind. Pupil A. 1. C. and Minnesota School of Fine Arts. 

BACON. CHARLEYS ROSWELL. Montreuil-sur-Mer. Pas-de-Calais, France, and Ridse- 
field. Conn. (P.) 
Bom in New York. Member Salma. C. 1898. 

BAER, WILLIAM J.. 58 West 57th St., New York, N. Y.; h. 92 Walnut St, Bast 

Orange, N. J. (Min. P.) 

Bom Cincinnati, O., Jan. 29, 1860. Pupil of Loefftz in Munich Royal Academy. 

Bronze medal, Paris Exp. 1900; bronze medal, Pan-American I«xp., Buffalo, 1901; 

sliver medal, Charleston 1902. Sec.-treas. A. S. Min. P. 
BAERBR, HENRY, 204 East 86th St., New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Bom Kirchlim, Hesse-Kassel, Germany, 1837. Pupil of Von Launitx and Academy 

at Munich. Member N. S. S. 
BAGG. LOUISE E.. 2 Rue Pierre- Charron, Paris, France. (S.) 

Bom Springfield, Mass. Pupil of Desvergnes in Paris. Bronze medal, 9L LooSa 

• Exp. 1904. 

BAKER. MRS. ELIZABETH GOWDY. 80 West 40th St. New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom Xenia, O., 1860. Pupil of A. S. L., Cooper Union and N. Y. School of Art 
in New York ; Cowles Art School in Boston ; Frederick Freer; P. A. F. A. 
Specialty, portraits in water color. 

BAKER. ELLEN KENDALL. (See Mrs. Harry Thompson.) 
BAKER. EMILIA H., 8 West 57th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

. Pupil of Twachtman and Cox. Member of A. .S. L. of N. Y. Specialty, water color. 
BAKER. FREDERICK, 14 Avenue du Maine. Paris, France, and 314 Jefferson Ave., 

Brooklyn. N. Y. ( P.) 

Bom New York, Nov. 6, 1876. Pupil of Pratt Inst. Brooklyn; Courtols In Paris. 

Assoc. So. Nat. des Beaux-Arts 1901. 

BAKER. HELEN JOSEPHINE, 410 East £>rergreen Ave.. Chestnut Hill. Philadelphia, 

Pa. (Min. P.) 

Bom Philadelphia, Pa, Pupil P. A. F. A. Member Plastic C. 
BAKER, MARTHA .SUSAN, 1026 Fine Arts Bldg., Chicago, 111, and 98 Lincoln Ave.* 

• Cleveland, O. (P.) 

Bom Evansville, Ind., Dec. 25, 1871. Pupil of A. I. C. First prize for miniatures, 
Arch£ Salon, Chicago, 1897; bronze medal for miniatures. St Louis Exp. 1904; 
honorable mention for oil portrait. C. I., Pittsburg, 1904; Municipal Art League Pur- 
chase Prize, A. I. C. 1905; Chicago Society of Artists silver medal. A. I. C. 1905.. 
Member Chicago S. A.; Assoc. S. W. A. Also teacher. 

Baldwin, clarence E., 57 west 21st St, New York. N. Y. (P.) 
BALDWIN, EDITH E., 11 Cedar St., Worcester, Mass. (P.) 
BALDWIN, ESTHER. (See Mrs. Oliver H. Williams.) 
BALL, A. W., 703 Cathedral St., BaKimore, Md. (P.) 

Pupil of Collin and Courtois in Paris. 
BALL, MRS. CAROLINE PEDDLE, Westfield, N. J. (S.) 

Born Terre Haute, Ind., Nov. 11. 1869. Pupil of Saint Gaudens and Kenyon Cox in 

New York. Honorable mention, Paris Exp. 1900. 
BALL. L. CLARENCE. 142 Elder St, South Bend. Ind. (P., I., W. A. A.) 
, Born Mt Vernon. O.. July 4, 1855. Self-taught. Member Chicago S. A. 
BALL. THOMAS. 207 Bast 17th St., New York, N. Y.; h. Montclair, N. J. (S.) 

Born Charlestown. Mass., 1819. Fellow N. S. S. (hon.). 
BALLIN, HUGO, 146 West 65th St.; h. 73 East 91st St. New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom in New York. Pupil A. S. L. of N. Y. ; studied in Rome. Shaw purchase,- 

S. A. A. 1905. Member N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1904; S. A. A. 1905. 

BANCROFT, MRS. LENA T., 47 Deering St, Portland. Me. (P.) 

Bom in Maine. Pupil of Boston Museum of Fine Arts; A. S. L. of N. Y. Member 
Copley S. 1893. 

BANCROFT, MILTON H., 145 West 55th St. New York. N. Y. (P.) 

Bom Newton. Mass., Jan. 1, 1867. Pupil of Courtois, Callot Delance and Qirardot 
in Paris. Member Salma. C. 1904; Phila. Sketch C. Also teacher. 

BARBER. ALICE. (See Mrs. Stephens.) 

BARBER, WlLLIAM SHERMAN, 1302 Fifth Ave., Huntington, W. Va. (P.) 

Bom Sheridan, O., Nov. 20, 1S66. Pupil Cincinnati Art Academy. 
BARGER. CLARA WOOD. 1931 North 23d St, Philadelphia. Pa. (P.) 
BARKER. ALBERT WINSLOW, 518 South Orange St, Media, Pa. (P.) 
Born Chicago. 111., 1874. Pupil of P. A. F. A. and Philadelphia School of Industriia 
BARLOW, MYRON, 225 East Adams Ave., Detroit. Mich. (P.) 
.. . Bom. Ionia, Bilch, 1873. Pupil of A. I. C. ; O«r0me and Boole des Beaox-Arti 
'in Paris. OoUl m^daU St Loiiis Exp. 1904. Member Paris A. A, A* 



BARNARD. EDWARD HERBERT, Belmont St., Watertown, Mass.; b. Belmont, 
Mass. (P.) 

Born Belmont Mass., July 10, 1865. Pupil of John B. Johnston; School of tho 
Museum of Fine Arts, Boston; Boulanger, Lefebvre and Collin in Paris. Second 
Jordan prize, Boston; medals, Mass. Charitable Mechanics Asso., Boston; honor- 
able mention, Tennessee Centennial, NashYille, 1897. Member St. Bot<^ph Club; 
Boston W. C. C. 

BARNARD, GEORGE GREY, Moret, France, and 936 West End Ave., New York,. 
N. Y. (S.) 

Born Bellefonte, Pa., 1863. Pupil of A. I. C, and of Caveller at the Ecole des 
Beaux-Arts in Paris. Gold medal, Paris Exp. 1900 ; gold medal, Pan-American 
Exp., Buffalo, 1901; gold medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. Assoc. National Soc. of Artists, 
France. Member N. S. S. 

BARNES, BURT, 521 West 111th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

BARNES, GERTRUDE JAMESON JENKINS (Mrs. Henry A. Barnes), 1812 Emerson 
Aye., Minneapolis, Minn. (P., I.) 

Born Tyngsboro, Mass., Oct. 23, 1865. Pupil of Minneapolis School of Fine Arts, 
under Douglas Volk; Cowles Art School under Dennis M. Bunker in Boston; 
Henry B. Snell in New York. First prize for landscape and purchased for perma- 
nent collection, Minnesota State Art Soc, 1904! 

BARNETT, TOM P., Frisco Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. (P., Arch.) 

(For biographical notes see Directory of Architects.) 
BARNEY, ALICE (Mrs. Alfred Clifford Barney). Sheridan Circle, Washington, D. C. (P.) 

Born Cincinnati, O. Pupil of Carolus-Duran and Whistler in Paris. Member S. 

Washington A.; Washington W. C. C. 
BARNHORN, CLEMENT, Art Museum. CincinnaU, O. (S.) 

Born Cincinnati, O. Pupil of Merci6, Peuch, Bougereau, Ferrier and Academy 

Julian in Paris. Honorable mention, Paris Salon 1895; bronze medal, Paris Exp. 1900;- 

honorable mention, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; silver medal, St. Louis Exp. 

1904. Member Cinn. A. C; S. W. A.; N. S. S. 
BARNUM, EMILY KEENE, care of Pen and Brush Club, 26 West 22d St., New 

York, N. Y. ( P.) 

Born in New York. Pupil of J. G. VIbert in Paris; Irving R. Wiles in New York. 

Member Pen and Brush C. 
BARRETT, ELIZABETH HUNT (Mrs. Edward N. Barrett), Bedford SUtlon, 

N. Y. (P.) 

Born New York, Jan. 9, 1863. Pupil of N. A. D. 
BARRETT. WILLIAM S., 191 Clinton St.; h. 214 Hancock St., Brooklyn, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Rockport, Me., May 1, 1854. Member Salma. C. 1902. Brooklyn A. C. 

BARROWS, MRS. A. H., 222 West 23d St., New York. (P.) 

Bom Plymouth, Mass. Pupil of John Ward Stimson in New York. Member N. Y. 
Woman's A. C. 

BARRY, ETHELRED BREEZE, Appleton St., Arlington Heights, Mass. (I.) 

Born Portsmouth, N. H., 1870. Pupil of Henry Sandham. Member Copley S. 1897. 

BARSE. GEORGE R., JR., 1931 Broadway, New York, N. Y., and Katonah, West- 
chester Co., N. Y. (P.) 

Born Detroit, Mich, 1861. Pupil of Cabanel, Boulanger and Lefebvre in Paris. 
First Hallgarten prize, N. A. D. 1895; Shaw Fund purchase, S. A. A. 1898; silver 
medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901. Member N. A. 1899; S. A. A. 1899; * 
Century Assoc; Salma. C, 1899. Specialty, decorative figures. 

BARTHOLD. MANUEL. 89 Rue Denfert-Rochereau, Paris, France, and 900 Sixth Ave., 

New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born New York, Sept. 9, 1874. Pupil of Cormon and Laurens in Paris. Medal 

second class, Paris Salon 1904; second medal. Liege Exp. 1905. 
BARTHOLOMEW. CHARLES L.. Journal Bldg., 623 East 18th St., Minneapolis, Minn. 


Born Chariton, la., Feb. 10, 1869. Signature, "Bart." 
BARTHOLOMEW, W. N., Newton Centre, Mass. (P.) 

BARTLE, SARA NORWOOD, 1320 10th St., N. W., Washington, D. C, and 148 West 66th 

St., New York, N. Y. (Min. P., I.) 

Born Washington, D. C. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y. 
BARTLESON, MALOTTE, 3 Rue d'Alenfion, Paris, France. (Mln. P.) 

Born in Alabama. Pupil of Mmes. Debillemont-Chardon and Laforge, and of 

BARTLETT, ETHEL O., 216 Pleasant St., Arlington, Mass. (P.) 
BARTLETT, FREDERIC CLAY, 2901 Prairie Ave., Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Born Chicago, 111., June 1, 1873. Pupil of Gysis in Munich; Collin and Whistler In 

Paris. Member Chicago S. A.; Royal Academy, Munich. 

BARTLETT, FREDERICK EUGENE, 76 Locust Hill Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. (P.) j 
Born West Point, N. Y., Nov. 13, 1852. Pupil of N. A. D., under Wilmarth. and 
of Beckwith in New York; Carolus-Duran in Paris; Hippolite Michaud, Beaame„ 
cote d'Or, France. Silver mpedal, St Louis Exp. 1904. Member Salma. C. 1904. ^ 
Specialty, landscapes. 

BARTLETT. G. WALDRON, 167 Bay 28th St, Bensonhurst, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom in New York. Pupil of Lowell, Nefflen and Wm. M. Chase. Also teacher. 


BARTLETT. JOSEPHINE HOXIB. 8 Villa Micbel Ange, Rue BaBtien Lepage, Paris, 
France. (P.) 

Born New York. 1870. Pupil of Oustave Courtois in Paris; Peter Qraham, R.A. 
Member Soc. of Scottish Artists. 

BARTLETT. MADELEINE A., 82 Pleasant Ave., Woburn, Mass. (S.) 

BARTLETT, OTTO, 8 Villa Michel Ange. Rue Bastien Lepage, Paris, France. (P.) 
Born in New York. 

BARTLETT, PAUL WAYLAND, 5 Rue Dareau, Paris. France. (S.) 

Bom New Haven, Conn., 1865. Pupil of Fremiet and Ecole des Beaux-Arts in 
Paris. Honorable mention, Paris Salon 1887; member of Jury of Awards, Paris 
Exp. 1889; Chevalier of the Legion of Honor 1895; member International Jury of 
Awards, Paris Exp. 1900; gold medal, Pan-American EJxp., Buffalo, 1901; grand 
prize, St. Louis Exp. 1904; first medal, Liege Exp. 1905. Member N. S. S. 

BASSETT, FRAN'ceS CHRISTINE, 2761 Magnolia Ave.. Edgewater, Chicago, IlL 

(P.. L) 

Born Elvria, O., Oct. 16, 1880. Pupil A. I. C. 
BASSETT, H. ELLSWORTH, 55 Leslie Place, Newark, N. J. (P., I.) 

Born Washington, D. C, Feb. 15, 1875. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y.; Laurens and 

Girardot in Paris. 
BATES, BERTHA CORSON .DAY (Mrs. D. M. Bates), Oreenhill Ave., WUmlngton, 

Del. (P., L) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa.. Aug. 20, 1875. Pupil of Howard Pyle. Member Plastic C. 

BAXTER, MARTHA WHEELER, 58 West 57th St., New York, N. Y. (Min. P., S.) 
Born in Vermont, 1869. Pupil of P. A. F. A. ; A. S. L. of N. Y., under Mowbray, 
Cox, Beckwith and F. V. Du Mond. Studied miniature painting under Mme. de 
Billemont-Chardon and Mile. Schmltt in Paris, and Mme. Behenna in London. 
Honorable mention, Paris Exp. 1900. Also teacher. 

BAYLISS, LILIAN, 421 West 2l8t St., New York, N. Y., and Massillon, O. (Min. P.) 
Bom Massillon, O., Feb. 20, 1875. Pupil of Mile. Noemle Schmitt in Paris, 1900; 
Lucius Fairchild Fuller, 1901. 

BAYLOS, ZBLMA, 830 Carnegie Studios; h. 649 Lexington Ave., New York. N. Y. 

(P.. S.) 

Bom Butka, Hungary, 1868. Pupil of Will H. Low, E. M. Ward, C. Y. Turner in 

New York; Courtois, Prinet and Beaux- Arts in Paris. Member N. A. C; Municipal 

A. S. ; Paris A. Woman's A. A. Specialty, portraits. Also teacher. 
BEACH, CHESTER, 16 Boulevard Edgar Quinet. Paris, France. (S.) 

Born San Francisco, Cal., 1881. Pupil of Verlet. Member Paris A. A. A. 
BBAL, GIFFORD, 318 West 57th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Third prize ($100) Worcester, Mass., 1903; bronze medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. 
BEAL, REYNOLDS, 318 West 57th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

W. S. Hurley prize, Salma. C. 1902, for water color. Member Salma. C. 1888.; 

N Y. W. C. C. 
BEALS, GERTRUDE. (See Mrs. Boume.) 
BEARD, DANIEL CARTER, 204 Amity St., Flushing, L. I., N. Y. (P., I.) 

Born Cincinnati, O., June 21, 1850. Pupil of Sartain and Beckwith. Member S. I. 

Specialty, "serious" cartoons, historical illustration, and animated nature. Also 


BBATTY, JOHN W., Richland Road, Pittsburg, Pa. (P., Etcher.) 

Born Pittsburg, Pa., 1851. Pupil of Munich Academy of Fine Arts. Member Jury 
of Painting for Pennsylvania and New York, Columbian Exp., Chicago, 1883; 
National Advisory Bocu-d. Paris Exp. 1900; Fine Arts Com. (hon.), Pan-American 
Exp., Buffalo, 1901; National Advisory Committee, Department of Art, 9t Louis 
Exp. 1904. Member Pittsburg Art Soc. ; Pittsburg Artists' Assoc. ; Amateur Photog- 
raphers' Soc. (hon.), Pittsburg; Society of Arts. London. Director Dept. of Fine 
Arts, Carnegie Inst. Pittsburg. 

BEAUMONT, LILIAN A., 23 Alveston St, Jamaica Plain, Boston. Mass. (P., I.) 
Bom Jamaica Plain, Mass., May 18, 1880. Pupil of School of Boston Museum of 
Fine Arts under Benson, Tarbell and Philip Hale. Also teacher. 

BEAUX, CECILIA, 64 Washington Square S.. New York. N. Y.. and 4305 Spruce St. 
Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa. Pupil of William Sartain In Philadelphia; Julian and 
Lazar schools in Paris. Mary Smith prize, P. A. F. A., in 1885, 1887, 1891, and 
1892; gold medal, A. C. P. 1893; Dodge prize, N. A. D. 1893; bronze medal, C. I., 
Pittsburg, 1896; first class gold medal (11,500), C. I., Pittsburg, 1890; Temple gold 
medal, P. A. F. A. 1900; gold medal, Paris Exp. 1900; gold medai, Pan-American 
Exp, Buffalo, 1901; first Corcoran prize, S. Washington A. 1902; gold medal, St 
Louis Exp. 1904. N. A. 1902; member S. A. A. 1893; Assoc. Soc. des Beaux-Arts, 
Paris; Fellowship P. A. F. A.; Phila. W. C. C. (hon.). Also teacher. 

BBCHBR, ARTHUR B., Hartsdale, N. Y. (I., P.) 

Born Freiberg, Germany, July 29, 1877. Pupil of Louis Mayer and Howard Pyle. 

BECK, CAROL H., 1520 Chestnut St ; h. "The Warwick," Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 
Bom Philadelphia, Pa. Pupil of P. A. F. A.; schools of Dresden and Paris. Mary 
Smith prize, P. A. F. A. 1899. Member Fellowship P. A. F. A.; Plastic C. Editor 
of the Catalogue of the Wilstach Collection of Paintings, Memorial Hall, Phila- 
delphia. Specialty, portraits. 


BECK, OTTO WALTER, Pratt Institute; h. 244 Vanderbilt Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
(Mural P.) 

Born Dayton, O., March 11, 1864. Pupil of Royal Academy, Munich. Member 
N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1902. Also teacher. 

BECKER, CARL J., 130 South 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

BECKER, RICHARD, 264 Palisade Ave.. Union Hill, N. J. (S.) 

BECKINGTON, ALICE, Carnegie Hall, New York, N. Y.; h. Scituate, Mass. 
(Min. P., I.) 

Bom St. Charles, Mo., July 30, 1868. Pupil A. S. L. of N. Y.; Lefebvre, Benjamin- 
Constant and Lazar in Paris. Honorable mention, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 
1901; bronze medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. Member N. Y. Woman's A. C; A. S. 
Min. P. Instructor A. S. L. of N. Y. • 

BECKWITH, J. CARROLL, 58 West 57th St.; h. 8 East 58th St., New York, N. Y.; 
summer, Onteora Club, Tannersville, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Hannibal, Mo., Sept. 23, 1852. Pupil of Carol us-Duran and Ecole des Beaux- 
Arts. Honorable mention, Paris Salon 1887; ^ronze medal, Paris Exp. 1889; gold 
medal, Atlanta Exp. 1895; bronze medal, Paris Exp. 1900; gold medal, Charleston 
Exp. 1902. Member N. A. 1894; S. A. A. 1881; A. W. C. S.; A. S. L. (hon.); 
A. Fund S. ; Salma? C. 1901; Century Assoc.; N. Y. Art Commission; Metropolitan 
Museum; Nat. Inst. A. L. 

BEEBE, DEE, 185 Berkeley Place, Brookljm, N. Y. (P.) 

DEHENNA, MRS. KATHERINE ARTHUR, Art Students' League, 215 West 57th St.,^ 
New York, N. Y., and Staples, Pas-de-Calais, France. (P., I.) 
Born in Scotland. Pupil of George De Forest Brush in New York; Collin and 
Lefebvre in Paris. Member Royal Min. Painters, London; A. S. L. of N. Y. ; Royal 
Water Colour Soc. London. Also teacher. 

BEHR, ERNEST THEODORE. Athenseum Bldg.; h. 5540 Cornell Ave., Chicago, 111. 
(P., W. A. A.) 

Born Saxony, Germany, 1861. Pupil of Dresden Art School. Member Chicago Arch. 
C. ; Palette and Chisel C. Specialty, water color. 

BELDEN, ELLA CELESTE, 5204 Cornell Ave.. Chicago, 111. (S.) 
Born Chicago, 111.. 1873. Pupil of A. I. C. 

BELKNAP, ALICE S., 406 West Ormsby Ave., Louisville, Ky. (P.) 

BELL, EDWARD AUGUST, 226 West 59th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born New York, Dec. 18, 1862. Pupil of the N. A. D.; Bavarian Royal Academy 
in Munich. Second Hallgarten prize, N. A. D. 1893; bronze medal, Paris Exp. 
1889; silver medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; silver medal, St. Louis Exp. 
1904. Member S. A. A. 1898; A. N. A. 1901; Salma. C. 1904. 

BELL, M. A. (Mrs. Eastlake Bell), 16 Grundmann Studios; h. care of M. M. Morse, 

211 Savin Hill Ave., Boston, Mass. (P.^ 

Born London, England. 
BELVILLE, A. M., 140 West 46th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 
BEMAN, JEAN. (See Mrs. Cook.) 
BEMENT, ALON, 45 East 59th St., New York. N. Y. (P.) 

Born Ashfleld, Mass., 1878. Pupil of L6on Bonn&t and Benjamin-Constant. Also 

BEMENT, FRANK A., 45 East 59th St.. New York, N. Y. (P.) 
BENDA, W. T., 562 West 149th St., New York, N. Y. (I.) 
BENEDICT, ENELLA, 335 South Halstead .St., Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Bom Chicago, 111. Pupil of A. I. C; A. S. L. of N. Y.; Julian Academy in Paris 

under Lefebvre. Benjamin-Constant and Laurens. 
BENJAMIN, SAMUEL GREENE WHEELER, 2015 Nineteenth St., Washington, D. C 

(P.. L) 

Born Argos, Greece, Feb. 13, 1837. Pupil of Carlo Brindesi, W. B. Norton and S. L^ 

Gerry. Honorable mention, Boston 1884. Member B. A. C. Published eighteen^ 

volumes, including poetry, history, naval and art topics: lecturer on art. 
BENNETT, BESSIE, care of Art Institute, Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Assoc. S. W. A. 
BENNETT, JOHN, 37 Legarfi St., Charleston. S. C. (I., W. A. A.) 

Born Chillicothe, O., May 17, 1865. Pupil of Cincinnati Art Academy; A. S. I»^ 

of N. Y. 
BENSLEY, MARTHA S., 142 Orchard St.. New York, N. Y., and 3933 Ellis Ave.,. 

Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Born Chicago, 111. Pupil of Chase, Duveneck, Wiles, Van Ingen and A. I. C. Also 

writer and teacher. 
BENSON, FRANK W., 12 St. Botolph St, Boston, Mass. ; h. 46 Washington Square, 

Salem, Mass. (P.) 

Born Salem, Mass., March 24, 1862. Pupil of Museum of Fine Arts in Boston; 

Boulanger and Lefebvre in Paris. Third Hallgarten prize, N. A. D. 1889; Clarke 

prize, N. A. D. 1891; medal, Columbian Exp., Chicago, 1893; medal Mechanics. 

Assoc, Boston; Ellsworth prize, A. I. C; Cleveland Art Assoc, prize; Jordan 

prize. Boeton, $500 in 1894 and $300 In 1895; B. A. C. prize. fl.OOO in 1895 and $100* 

in 1896; Shaw prize ($1,500). S. A. A. 1896; chronological medal, C. I., Pittsburg, 

1896; second class medal ($1,000), C. I., Pittsburg. 1899; silver medal, Paris Exp. 

1900; silver medal, Pan-American Bxp., Buffalo, 1901; Lippincott prize, P. A. F. A.. 

1903; gold medal ($1,500). C. I.. Pittoburg, 1903; 2 gold medals, St. Louis Bxp. 1904. 

N. A. 1905; member Ten American Painters.; Nat. Inst. A. L. Also teacher. 


BENTON, HARRY STACBY, Woody Greet, N. Y. (I.) 

Born Saratoga Springe, N. Y.. Oct 11, 1877. Pupil of A. I. C. Member Salma. C. 

BENTON, MARY, 418 Weet 20th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 
BERGE, EDWARD, 1335 Greenmount Ave. ; h. 2423 Eaet North Ave., Baltimore, 

Md. (S.) 

Born Jan. 3. 1873. Pupil of Maryland Inet. and Rlnehart School of Sculpture 

in Baltimore: Julian Academy and Verlet in Parie. W. A. Clark prize, Paris 

A. A. A.; bronze medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; bronze medal, St. 

Louie Exp. 1904. 
BERNEKER, LOUIS FREDERICK, 217 Vieta Bldg., St. Louie, Mo., and 7 Rue Bellonl, 

Parle, France.. (P.) 

Born Germantown, Mo. Pupil of St. Louie School of Fine Arte. Member S. W. A. 
BERLBNDIZ, VICTOR, 1485 Arlington Ave., St. Louie, Mo. (S., W. A. A.) 

Born Venice, Italy, Jan. 8, 1867. Pupil of VIncenzo Cadorin. 
BERINQHAUS, OSCAR E., 506 Granite Bldg.; h. 3147 South Jefferaon Aye., St. Louis, 

Mo. (P., I.) 

Born St. Louie. Mo.. Oct. 2, 1874. Member St. L. A. Guild. 
BERNSTEIN, SAUL. 1143 Eaet Baltimore St, Baltimore, Md. \F.) 

Born Poewol, Rueeia, April 4, 1872. Pupil of Maryland Inet in Baltimore; Julian 

Academy in Parle. Member Parie A. A. A.. 
BERNSTROM, VICTOR, Grand View-on -the-Hudeon, N. Y. (I., Bng.) 

Born Stockholm. Sweden. Pupil of Royal Academy in Sweden. Medal, Columbian 

Exp.. Chicago, 1893; eilver medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; eilver medal 

for engraving. St Louie Exp. 1904. 
BERRY, NATHANIEL L.. 39 Pareone St, Newton, Maae. (P.) 

Born Lynn, Maee., Dec. 20, 1859. Member B. A. C. Supervieor of Art Inetruotion 

in Public Schools. 
. BERRYMAN, CLIFFORD KENNEDY, 1754 Erie St, N. W., Waehington, D. C. (L) 

Born in Kentucky, April "2, 1869. Publiehed book of cartoona of 58th House of 

BERTIERI. PILADE, 27 Weet 67th St., New York. N. Y. (P.) 

Born Turin, Italy, Aug. 1, 1874. Pupil of Groeso and Tallone in Italy. Chevalier do 

la Couronne d'ltalie. 
BETTS, ANNA WHELAN, Oak Lane, Philadelphia. Pa. (I.) 
BETTS, EDWIN DANIEL, JR., 4125 Lake Ave., Chicago, 111. (P.. L) 

Born St. Louie, Mo., 1879. Pupil of hie father, E. D. Betts. Member Chicago S. A. 
BETTS, GRACE MAY, 4125 Lake Ave., Chicago. 111. (P.) 

Born New York, N. Y., 1885. Pupil of her father, E. D. Bette. Sr.; A. I. C. 
BETTS, HAROLD HARINGTON. 4125 Lake Ave.. Chicago. 111. (P., I.) 

Born New York. N. Y., 1881. Pupil of his father, B. D. Bette. 
BETTS. LOUIS, 4125 Lake Ave., Chicago, 111. (P., I.) 

Born Little Rock. Ark., Oct 5, 1873. Pupil of hie father, E. D. Bette. Creeson 

($3,000) Scholarship, P. A. F. A. 1903. Whiting prize (|5,000), in London, for best 


BEURY, GASTON, 10 Rue Moisson-D^reche, Boulogne-eur-Selne, France. (S.) 

Born San Jo66, Cal., of French parenta. Pupil of Chapu. 
BBVERIDGE, KUHNE. (See Mrs. Branson.) 
BICKFORD, NELSON N., 146 West 55th St, New York, N. Y. (P., S.) 

Pupil of Lefebvre, Boulanger and Bouguereau in Parie. Specialty, animals. 
BICKNELL. E. M.. 55 West 33d St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born in New York. Member N. Y. W. C. C; Salma. C. 1901; N. A. C. 
BICKNELL, FRANK ALFRED, 58 Weet 57th St., New York, N. Y. (P., S.) 

Born Augueta, Me., Feb. 17. 1866. Pupil of Julian Academy in Parle under 

Bouguereau and Robert-Fleury. Member Parie A. A. A.; Soc. of A- Sculptors. 
BICKNELL, W. H. W., Arlington St., Winchester, Maee. (Etcher.) 

Born Boston, Maee., 1860. Pupil of Otto Grundmann and Mueeum of Fine Arts in 

Boston. Bronze medal, St Louie Exp. 1904. Member Copley S. 1880. 
BIERACH, S. E., 358 Center St., South Pasadena, Cal. (I.) 

Born Jereey City, N. J., July 27, 1872. Honorable mention Pan-American Exp., 

Buffalo, 1901. 
. BIERHALS. OTTO. 128 Hutton St. Jereey City, N. J. (P.) 

Born Nurnberg. Germany. Sept. 5. 1879. Pupil of N. A. D. and P. A. F. A. Honor- 
able mention, A. A. S. 1902. 
BIESTER. ANTHONY. 835 Armory Ave., Cincinnati, O. (P.) 

Bom Clevee, (Germany. Aug. 26, 1838. Pupil of B. C. Koekkoek and Oswald Achen- 

bach. Ck>ld medal, Indiana State Exp. Member Cincinnati A. C. Specialty, land- 

BIQELOW. CHARLES BO WEN, 343 Boulevard Raepail. Parie. France. (P.. L) 

Born Buffalo. N. Y. Pupil of A. I. C; Julian Academy in Paris. Member 

Pafie A. A. A. 
BIQELOW, DANIEL FOLGER, 6082 Prairie Ave.. Chicago, HI. (P.) 

Bom Peru, Clinton Co.. N. Y., 1823. Member Chicago Academy of Design; Chicago 

S. A. 
BILOTTI, SALVATORE F., 1720 Poplar St, Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 
BINTUFF, MARTHA BRADSHAW. Sroche-Wood Seminary, Norfolk, Va., and 

Superior. Wis. (P.) 



Born Superior, Wis., Sept 19, 1869. Pupil of Guiseppe Ferrari in Rome, Italy. Also 

BIORN, BBdlL, 85 Fowler St., Chicago, 111. (P., I.) 

Born Christiania, Norway, June 7, 1864. Pupil of Christlanla Art Institute; A. I. C. 
Member of Palette and Chisel Club, Chicago. 

BIRCH, REGINALD BATHURST, care of No. 1 Broadway, Room 116, New York; tem- 
porary, 14 Mozart Strasse, Munich, Germany. (I.) 

Born London, England, May 2, 1856, and came to America at age of 16. Studied 
in Munich and Italy. Member S. I. 

BIRNEY, WILLIAM VERPLANCK, 58 West 57th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Cincinnati, O., July 5, 1858. Pupil of Mass. Normal Art School in Boston; 
Royal Academy in Munich. Bronze medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; 
honorable mention, Interhational Exp., Munich ; bronze medal, St. Louis Exp. 
1904. A. N. A. 1900: member N. Y. W. C. C: Brooklyn A.C.; Salma. C. 1888; 
Phila. Sketch C. ; A. Fund S. : life member Lotos Club 1901. 

BIRREN, JOSEPH P., 1872 Reta St., Chicago, 111. (I.) 

Born Chicago, 111., May 14, 1864. Pupil of Benjamin-Constant. Member Palette 
and Chisel C. (pres. 1903-04). 

BISBING, H. SINGLEWOOD, 23 Rue dea Martyrs, Paris, France. (P.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 31, 1849. Pupil of P. A. F. A.; Munich Academy; De 
Haas in Brussels; Vuillefroy in Paris. Third class medal. Salon 1891; Temple 
gold medal, P. A. F. A. 1892; medal, Columbian Exp., Chicago, 1893; silver medal, 
Paris Exp. 1900-; bronze medal, Pan-American Exp. Buffalo, 1901. Chevalier Legion 
of Honor, France, 1902. Member Paris S. A. P. Specialty, animals. 

BISHOP, IRENE, Rookwood Pottery, Cincinnati, O.; h. 964 Halch St., Mt Adams, 
Cincinnati, O. (P.) 

Born Colorado Springs, Dec. 5, 1881. Pupil Art Academy of Cincinnati. Member 
Cincinnati Woman's A. C. (sec). Specialty, miniaitures and pottery decoration. 

BISSELL, GEORGE EDWIN. 342 South 4th Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. (S.) 

Born New Preston, Conn., Feb. 16. 1839. Pupil of Aim6 Millet and Tabar in 
Paris. Honorable mention, Paris Exp. 1900; silver medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. 
Member N. S. S. ; N. Y. Municipal A. S. ; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1899. 

BITTER, KARL THEODORE, 24 East 21st St., New York. N. Y.; h. New County 
Boulevard, Weehawken, N. J. (S.) 

Born Vienna, Austria, Dec. 6, 1867. Pupil of Vienna Academy of Fine Arts and 
Edmund Hellmer. Came to United. States in 1889. Prize in competition for Astor 
Memorial Gates, Trinity Church, New York; silver medals Paris Exp. 1900; gold 
medal. Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; gold medal, Charleston Exp. 1902; gold 
medal, A. C. P. 1903; gold medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. A. N. A. 1902, N. A. 1903; 
member N. S. S.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1891; S. A. A. 1901; Century Assoc. Director 
of Sculpture, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901, and Lousiana Purchase Exp., St. 
Louis, 1904. 

BITTINGER, CHARLES, 10 Rue de Galilee, Paris, France, and care of Mrs. J. C. 

Marin, 1 We«t 81st St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Washington. D. C, June 27, 1879. Pupil of Ecole des Beaux- Arts, Del^cluse 

and Colarossi academies in Paris. Bronze medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. Member 

Paris A. A. A. 
BIXBE3E, WILLIAM JOHNSON, U Hamilton Place, Boston; h. Marblehead, Mass. 

(P., L, W. A. A.) 

Born Manchester, N. H., Aug. 31, 1850. Pupil of Lowell Inst, under Tommaso 

Juglaris; S. P. Rolt Triscott and Marcus Waterman in Boston. Member B. A. C; 

B. S. W. C. P. (sec.). Also teacher. 
BLACK. OLIVE PARKER, 10 Avon St., Cambridge, Mass. (P.) 

Bom Cambridge, Mass., July 22, 1868. Pupil of H. Bolton Jones and Wm. Chase 

in New York. Member Copley S. 1887. 
BLACKMAN, CARRIE HORTON (Mrs. George Blackman), 5843 Bartmer Ave., St. 

Louis, Mo. (P.) 

Born Cincinnati, O. Pupil of St. Louis School of Fine Arts; Chaplin in Paris. 

Member St. Louis A. G. ; Assoc. S. W. A. 
BLACKMORE, ARTHUR EDWARD, 109 East 14th St., New York, N. Y.; h. 426 South 

2d Ave., Mt Vernon, N. Y. (P., W. A. A.) 

Born Bristol, England. Feb. 8, 1854. Pupil of South Kensington Museum, London. 

Member Salma. C. 1897: Kit-Kat Club; A. Aid. S.; A. Fund 9. 

BLAKE, JAMES EDWARD, Grandin Road. East Walnut Hill, CincinnaU, O. (P.) 

Bom Peru, Ind.. June 8, 1864. Pupil of L. H. Meakin, R. T. Clark, J. H. Sharp, 

Vincent Nowottny and F. Duveneck. Specialty, landscapes. Also teacher. 
BLAKE, JAMES HENRY, 18 Prentiss St. Cambridge, Mass. (I.. P.) 

Bom Boston, Mass., July 8, 1845. Pupil of Hollingsworth and Rimmer in Boston; 

Moore in Cambridge. Free. Cambridge Art Circle. Specialty, butterflies, flsh^ and 

other scientific subjects. 
BLAKEL(X;K, RALPH ALBERT, care of H. Watrous, 58 West 57th St, Neiw York, 

N. Y. (P.) 

Bora New York, 1847. Self-taught Honorable mention, Paris Bxp. 1900. Specialty, 

BLANCH ARD, ETHEL C. 15 Grundmann Studios. Boston, , Mass. ; h. 14 Burr St, 

Jamaica Plain, Mass. (Min. P., W. A. •A.> . 


Bora Jamaica Plain, Mass., 1875. Pupil of E. C. Tarbell, F. W. Benson and 

Philip Hale. Member A. S. Min. P.; Copley S. 1901. Also teacher. 
BLANEY, DWIGHT, 20 St. Botolph St.; h. 82 Mt. Veraon St., Boston, Mass. (P.) 

Born Brookline, Mass., Jan. 24. 1865. Member N. Y. W. C. C; Copley S. 1892; 

Boston W. C. C. 
BLANEY. HENRY ROBERTSON, 129 Dartmouth St., Boston, Mass.; h. 136 Bridco 

St., Salem, Mass. (P., I., Etcher.) 

Born Dedham, Mass., Jan. 29, 1855. Self-taught. Honorable mention, Pan-American 

Exp., Buffalo, 1901. Specialty, Oriental and tropical subjects. 

BLANKE, MARIE ELSA, 449 Belden Ave, Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Born Chicago, 111. Pupil A. I. C. and studied in Munich and London. 
BLASHFIELD, ALBERT DODD, 18 Second Place; h. 108 Joralemon St« Brooklyn* 

N. Y. (I.) 

Born New York, July 31, 1860. 
BLASHFIELD, EDWIN HOWLAND, Caraegie Studios; h. 48 West 59th St, New 

York, N. Y. (Mural P.) 

Born New York, Dec. 15, 1848. Pupil of Bonnftt in Paris. Bronze medal, Paris Exp. 

1900; gold medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. N. A. 1888; member S. A. A. 1882; 

A. W. C. S.; Mural P.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1886; Municipal A. S.; N. S. S.; F. A. S.; 

Century Assoc.; N. A. C. ; A. I. A. (hon.); Nat Inst. A. L. Also writer. 
BLENNER. CARLE J., 58 West 57th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Richmond, Va., Feb. 1, 1864. Pupil Yale Art School; Bouguereau, Robert- 

Fleury, Aman Jean in Paris. Medal, B. A. C. 1891; third Hallgartea prize, 

N. A. D. 1899; honorable mention, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; bronse medal, 

St Louis Exp. 1904. Member Salma. C. 1890. 

BLESSUM, BENJAMIN, 889 North Tolman Ave., Chicago, 111. (P., Etcher.) 
Born in Norway, Nov. 4, 1877. Self-taught. Specialty, landscapes. 

BLOODOOOD, MORRIS SEYMOUR, 96 5th Ave., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born New York, Nov. U, 1845. Pupil of N. A. D.; A. S. L. of N. Y.; Blanc and 
Courtois in Paris. Member Paris A. A. A. Also teacher. 

BLOODOOOD, ROBERT FANSHAWE. 55 East 59th St; h. Ill East 60th St, New York, 
N. Y., and "The By- Ways," Shippen Point Staihford, Conn. (P., Etcher.) 
Born in New York, Pupil of N. A. D. and A. S. L. of N. Y. Member N. A. C; 
N. Y. Etching C; A. S. L. of N. Y.; Century Assoc.; Salma. C. 1888. Specialty, 

BLOOMER, HIRAM REYNOLDS, 506 Battery St, San Francisco. Cal.; h. Sansalito, 
Cal. (P., I., Etcher.) 

Born N«w York, Dec. 19. 1845. Pupil of T. Hill in United States; Carolus-Duran 
and G. Pelouse in Paris. First medal for landscape at California State Fair. 
Member San Francisco Art Assoc; Bohemian Club. 

BLUM, HELEN, 3245 Grcveland Ave., Chicago. 111. (P.) 

BLUMENSCHBIN, ERNEST LEONARD, 19 Rue le Verrier, Paris, and 614 West 4th 

St., Dayton, O. (P., I.) 

Born Pittsburg, Pa., May 26, 1874. Pupil of Cincinnati Art Academy; A. S. L. of 

N. Y. ; Benjamin-Constant and Laurens in Paris. Member Salma. C. 1899; S. I.; 

Paris A. A. A. 

BOARDMAN. FRANK CRAWFORD, 333 Crown St., New Haven, Conn. (P.. S.) 

Born Hartford, Conn. Pupil of Yale Art School, New Haven, Conn.; Ecole des 
Beaux-Arts in Paris. 

BOCK, CHARLES PETER, care of American Art Association, 74 Rue Notre-Dame-des- 
Champs, Paris, France. (P.) * 

Pupil of A. I. C. Member Paris A. A. A. Specialty, landscapes. 

BOCK, RICHARD, 3240 Lake Ave., Chicago, 111. (S.) 

BOERICKE, JOHANNA M., 1020 Chestnut St.; h. 6386 Drexel Road. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(S., P.. I., W. A. A.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa. Pupil of P. A. F. A. Member Plastic C; Fellowship 

P. A. F. A. 
BOGERT, GEORGE H., 204 West 55th St. New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born New York, 1864. Pupil of N. A. D.; Puvis de Chavannes, Aim6 Morot and 

E. Boudin in Paris. Honorable mention, P. A. F. A. 1892; Webb prize, S. A. A. 

1898; first Hallgarten prize, N. A. D. 1899; bronze medal. Parts Exp. 1900; silver 

medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; gold medal. A. A. S. 1902; silver medal. 

St Louis Exp. 1904. A. N. A.; member S. A. A. 1899; S. Lansdcape P.; Salma 

C. 1897; N. A. C; A. Fund S. Specialty, landscape. 

BOGGS, FRANK M., chez M. Brame, 2 Rue Laflltte, Paris, France. Studios in Paris 
and New York. (P.) 

Bora Springfield, O., 1856. Pupil of Bcole des Beaux- Arts and of J. L. Gdrdme 
in Paris. "A Rough Day at Honfleur" (now property of the Boston Museum of 
Fine Arts) received $2,500 prize at a competitive exhibition in New York, 1885; 
silver medal, Paris >Exp. 1889. 

BOHM, MAX, Etaples, Pas-de-Calais, France, and 1362 Detroit St, Cleveland, O. (P.) 
Born Cleveland, O.. Jan. 21, 1868. Pupil of Laurens and Benjamin-Constant in 
Paris. Third class medal, Paris Salon 1898; silver medal. Parts Exp. 1900; bronze 
medal, Pan-American Exp., Bnffak), 1901; silver medal, St liouls Bxp. 1904. 
Member Cleveland A. C; Paris A. A. A. 




BOLMER, M. DE FOREST, 80 West iOth St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom YoDkers. N. Y., 1854. Studied in Paris and Munich. Member Salma. C. 1904. 

SDecialt7 landscaoeB 
BONNEY, EDYTHE, 1326 Devlenty Place, West Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 
BONSALL. ELIZABETH P., 10 South 18th St.; h. 3731 W«lnut St.. Philadelphia, 

Pa. (P., I.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 12, 1861. Pupil of P. A. F. A. under Bakins and 

Howard Pyle; Collin and Courtoia in Paris. First Toppan prize, P. A. F. A. 

1885; Mary Smith prizei, P. A. F. A. 1888 and 1897. Member Plastic C; Newspaper 

B. I. Assoc. Specialty, animals. 

BONSALL, MARY W., 10 South 18th St.; h. 3731 Walnut St, Philadelphia, Pa. (P., 

I., W. A. A.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa. Pupil of Cecilia Beaux and Wm. M. Chase. First Toppan 

prize. Schools of P. A. F. A. 1896. Member Plastic C. Specialty, portraits of 

BORGERSEN, HANS, 459 West Madison St. Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Born Christiana, Norway, Sept. 17, 1877. Pupil of Julian and Colarossi academies 

in Paris under Bougruereau, Ferrier and Thaulow. 
BOROLUM, JOHN GUTZON MOTHE, 166 East 38th St., New York, N. Y. (S., P., I.) 

Born in California, March 25, 1867. Pupil of San Francisco Art Assoc. ; Julian 

Academy in Paris. Gold medal. Western Art Assoc.; gold medal, St. Louis Exp. 

1904. Member Soc. Not. des Beaux -Arts, Paris; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1902. 

BORGLUM, SOLON HANNIBAL, 30 Bast 14th St; h. 316 Second Ave.. Stuyvesant 

Square, New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Bom Ogden, Utah, Dec. 22, 1868. Pupil of his brother, Gutzon Borglum, and of 

the Art Academy of Cincinnati under Rebisso; Fr6miet in Paris. Honorable 

mention, Paris Salon 1899; silver medal, Paris Exp. 1900; silver medal, Pan- 
American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; gold medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. Member N. S. S. 
BORIE, ADOLPHE, 3RD, 620 South Washington Square, Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

Member Fellowship P. A. F. A 
BOSTON, FREDERICK J., 76 Wilson St, Brooklyn, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Bridgeport, Conn. Pupil of Carolus-Duran in Paris. Member Brooklyn A. C. 
BOSTON, JOSEPH H., 203 Montague St., Brooklyn, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Bridgeport, Conn. Bronze medal, Pan-American Exp.. Buffalo. 1901. Member 

S. A. A. 1896; Salma. C. 1898; A. N. A. 1901; Brooklyn A. C. 
BOSWORTH. GEORGE F.. 156 Bay State Road, Boston. Mass. (P.) 

Member B. A. C. 
BOTSFORD, ANNA. (See Mrs. Comstock.) 
BOURNE, GERTRUDE BEALS (Mrs. Frank A. Bourne). 130 Mt Vernon St, Boston. 

Mass. (P.) 

Born Boston, Mass. Pupil of Henry B. Snell, Henry W. Rice. Member Copley S. 

1904. Specialty, water colors. 
BOUTWOOD, CHARLES EDWARD, Hinsdale, 111. (P.) 

Born in England. Pupil of Royal Academy in London. Member Chicago S. A. 

Teacher at Art Institute, Chicago. 
BO WEN, BENJAMIN J., Hotel de France, Concarneau, Finistfere, France. (P.) 

Born Boston, Mass., Feb. 1, 1859. Pupil of Lefebvre, Robert-Fleury. Bouguereau 

and Caridre in Paris. 
BOWER, ALEXANDER, 1004 Walnut St., Philadelphia. Pa.; h. Harvey. Del. (P., 

W. A. A.) 

Born New York, March, 1875. Pupil of P. A. F. A., School of Industrial Art 

Philadelphia. Member Phila. Sketch C. ; T Sq. C. ; Fellowship P. A. F. A. Also 

BOYD, MYRA, 149 Rue de Rennes, Paris, France. (Min. P.) 

Born Pittsburg, Pa. Pupil of Mme. Debillemont-Chardon. Mile, de la Valette and 

of Bouguereau and Tudor-Hart. 
BOYDEN, DWIGHT FREDERICK, care of Salmagundi Club, 14 West 12th St. New 

York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Boston, Mass., 1860. Pupil of Boulanger and Lefebvre in Paris. Silver medal, 

Boston; honorable mention, Paris Salon 1899; third gold medal, Paris Salon 1900. 

Member Salma. C. 1902. Specialty, landscapes. 

BOYER, RALPH LUDWIO, 710 North 2d St, Camden, N. J. (P., I.) 

Born Camden, N. J.. July 23. 1879. Pupil of P. A. F. A. under Wm. M. Chaae 
and Cecilia Beaux. 

BOYLE, ALEX, 287 Fourth Ave., New York, N. Y. (S.) 

BOYLE, JOHN J., 251 West 51st St, New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Born New York, N. Y., Jan. 12, 1852. Pupil of P. A. F. A. under Bakins; Ecole 
des Beaux -Arts under Dumont; Thomas and B. Millet in Paris. Honorable men- 
tion, Paris Salon 1886; medaJ. Columbian Bxp., Chicago, 1893; medal, Paris Bxp. 
1900; bronze medal, Pan-American BiXp.. Buffalo, 1901; silver medal, St Louis 
Bxp. 1904. Member Soci6t6 des Artistes Francais; N. S. S.; Phila. Sketch C; 
A. C. P.; N. A. C; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1894; N. Y. Municipal A. S.; T Sq. C. 

BOYLE. JOHN JOSEPH, 8 Rue de la Grande Chaumidre, Paris, France, and 410 West 
Pennsylvi^ia 9t., Germantown, Pa. (P.) 

Bora Pittsburg. Pa., May SO. 1874. Pupil P. A. F. A.; Julian Academy under 
Benjamin-Constant and Laurens in Paris. Member Paris A. A. A. 


BRACKEN, JULIA M., 19 Studio Bldg., Chicago, 111. (S., P.) 

Born Apple River, 111., June 10, 1871. Pupil of A. I. C. under Taft. Aasoc. 

S. W. A.; member Chicago S. A. 
BRACKETT, SID. LAWRENCE, 192 Boylston St., Boston, M«ub8. (P.) 
BRACKETT, WALTER M., 154 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. (P.) 

Born Unity, Me., June 14, 1823. Self-taught. One of the founders and ex-president 
BRACKEN, CLIO HINTON HUNEKER (Mrs. Wm. Barrie Bracken), 84 East 66tli St., 

New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Bom Rhlnehack, Dutchess Co., N. Y., July 25, 1870. Pupil of Saint Qaudens and 


BRACKETT, EDWARD AUGUSTUS, 150 Highland Ave., Winchester, Mass. (S., P.) 

Born Vassal boro. Me., Oct. 1, 1818. Self-taught 

B. A. C. Specialty, portraits and fish. 
BRADLEY, GEORGE P., 1821 Superior St., Cleveland, 0. (P.) 

Member S. W. A.; pres. Water Color Soc. of Cleveland. 
BRADLEY. MRS. SUSAN H., iiO Brimmer St., Boston, Mass. (P., I.) 

Born Boston, Mass. Pupil of Abbott H. Thayer, Edward Bolt, William M. Chase 

and School of Boston Museum. Member Copley S. 1890; Phila. W. C. C; Fellow- 
ship P. A. F. A. Specialty, landscapes. 
BRAGDON, CLAUDE FAYETTE, 104 Cutler Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. (P., I.) 

(See Directory of Architects for biographical notes.) 
BRANDEGEB, ROBERT B., Farmington, Conn. (P.) 

Born Berlin, Conn. Pupil of Jacqueson de la Chevreuse in Paris. Silver medal, 

Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901. Also teacher. 
BRANSON, ISABEL PARKE, 1408 North Broad &t., Philadelphia, Pa., and Coatesville, 

Pa. (P.) 

Born cioatesville, Pa., Sept. 4, 1886. Pupil Philadelphia School of Design for 

BRANSON, KUHNE BEVERIDGB (Mrs. W. B. Branson), 7 Park St, Liondon, 

England. (S.) 

Bom Springfield, 111., 1877. Pupil of Wm. R. O' Donovan in New York, and Rodin 

in Paris. Honorable mention, Paris Exp. 1900. 
BRANTINGHAM, GRACE J., 922 Church St, Rockford, 111. (P., W. A. A.) 

Born Rockford, 111. Pupil of A. I. C. Instructor in charge of Drawing Department, 

Rockford High School. 
BRAUNER, OLAF MARTINIUS, 88 Wait Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. (P.. S.) 

Born Christiania, Norway, Feb. 9, 1869. Pupil of Frank Benson and Edmund 

Tarbell. Member Gargoyle Soc. Also teacher. 
BRAZINGTON, WILLIAM CAREY, 27 West 67th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 9, 1865. Pupil of Lucien Simon, Charles Cottet, 

Bouguereau and Ferrier in Paris. Member Paris A. A. A. 

BRECK, GEORGE W., Villa Aurora; h. 42 Via Lombardia, Rome, Italy. (Mural P.) 
Born Washington, D. C, Sept 1, 1863. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y.; American 
Academy in Rome. First holder of Lazarus Scholarship for Mural Painting, Rome, 
1896; silver medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. Member A. S. L. of N. Y.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 
1902; N. Y. Municipal A. S.^ Mural P. Director American Academy in Rome. 

BRECKENRIDGE, HUGH H., Fort Washington, Pa. (P.) 

Born Leesburg, Va, Pupil of P. A. F. A.; Bouguereau, Doucet and Ferrier in 
Paris. First Toppan prize, P. A. F. A. ; medal, Atlanta Exp. 1895; honorable ' 
mention, Paris Exp. 1900; medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; second 
Corcoran prize, S. Washington A. 1903. Member International Jury of Awards, St 
Louis Exp. 1904. Member N. Y. W. C. C; Phila. W. C. C; Fellowship P. A. F. A. 
Secretary of the Faculty and instructor in P. A. F. A. since 1894 ; instructor in 
Darby School of Painting, Fort Washingrton, Pa. 

BRBDIN, CHRISTINE S., 70 Fifth Ave., New York. N. Y. (I.) 

BRBESE, ELOISB LAWRENCE, 35 East 22d St. New York; h. Tuxedo Park, 
N. Y. (S.) 
Born in New York. Member N. A. C. ; Assoc. N. S. S. ; N. Y. Municipal A. S. 

BRENNAN, ALFRED, 34 Centre St. Brookline. Mass. (P.) 

BRENNEMAN, GEORGE W.. 116 West 65th St; h. 38 West 126th St, New York, 
N. Y.; from May to October, Central Valley, Orange Co., N. Y. (P.) 
Boro New York, 1856. Pupil of Prof. Diez in Munich. Member A. W. C. S. 

BRENNER, VICTOR DAVID, 9 Rue Falgulfire. Paris, France, and 147 West 23d St; 
h. 800 Fifth St, New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Bom Shavely^ Russia, June 12, 1871. Pupil of Louis Oscar Roty. Came to United 
States in 1890. Bronze medal, Paris Exp. 1900; honorable mention, Paris Salon 
1900; bronze medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; silver medal, St Louis 
Exp. 1904. Member N. S. S.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1902; N. A. C. Specialty, medals. 

BREUL, HUGO, 236 Benefit St; h. 47 Fruit Hill Ave., Providence, R. I. (P.) 

Bom Saalfleld. Germany, May 27, 1854. Pupil of Wilmarth and Chase in New 
York; O. Seitz and Lindenschmidt in Germany; Boulanger and Lefehvre in Pans. 
Specialty, figures and portraits. 

BREVOORT, JAMES RE-NWICK, 890 North Broadway. Yonkers. N. Y. (P.) 

Born Westchester Co., N. Y., July 20, 1832. Pupil of Thomas S. Cummings. N. A. 
1863; Century Assoc; member Royal Academy, Urblno, Italy. Specialty, land- 
scapes. Also writer on art 



BREWER, ALICE HAM (Mrs. F. Lay ton Brewer), 241 Mlddleland Ave., Montclalr, 
N. J. (Min. P.) 

Born Chicago, 111., March 14, 1872. Pupil of A. I. C; A. S. L. of N. T. r Henry 
MoBler, W. J. Whittemore and Rhoda Holmes NlchoHs. Member N. Y. W. C. C; 

A. S. Min. P. 

BREWER, ETHELLYN, 108 West 57th St., New York, N. Y. (Min. P.) 

Born Brooklyn, N. Y. Pupil of Wm. J. Whittemore and H. Siddons Mowbray. 

Member N. Y. Woman's A. C; Barnard Club. 
BREWER, NICHOLAS RICHARD, 939 Eighth Ave.; h. 746 St Nicholas Ave., New 

York, N. t. (P.) 

Bom In Olmstead Co., Minn., June 1, 1857. Pupil of D. W. Tryon and Chas. Nofil 

Flagg. Member Salma. C. 1903. 
BREWSTER, AMANDA. (See Mrs. Sewell.) 
BREWSTER, GEORGE THOMAS, 121 East 17th St., New York; h. Tottenville, 

N. Y. (S.) 

Bom Kingstown, Mass., Feb. 24, 1862. Pupil of Dumont and Merci6 in Paris. 

Member N. S. S.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1897; N. A. C. Also teacher. 
BREWSTER, JULIA NEWMAN, Lake Placid, N. Y. (P.) 
BREYFOGLE, JOHN WINSTANLEY, 58 West 57th St., New York, Ni Y. (P.) 

Born Louisville, Ky., 1874. Pupil of P. A. F. A. under Wm. M. Chase and 

Thomas P. Anschutz. Member Salma. C. 1903. 
BRICHER, ALFRED THOMPSON, 2 West 14th St.. New York, N. Y.; h. New Dorp, 

S. I., N. Y. (P.) 

Born Portsmouth, N. H., April 10, 1839. A. N. A. 1879; member A. W. C. S.; 

B. A. C. Specialty, marines. 

BRICK, H., 939 South Front St., Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

BRIDGES, FIDELIA, Canaan, Conn. (P.) 

Born Salem, Mass., May 19, 1834. Pupil of W. T. Richards. A. N. A. 1874; member 
A. W. C. S. 

BRIDGMAN, FREDERIC ARTHUR, 146 Boulevard Malesherbes, Paris, France. (P.) 
Born Tuskegee, Ala., Nov. 10, 1847. Pupil of J. L. G6r6me in Paris. Third class 
medal, Paris Salon 1877; second class medal, Paris Exp. 1878; silver, Paris Exp. 
1889; gold, Munich 1891; second class, Berlin 1892; first class, Antwerp 1894; 
silver, Paris Exp. 1900; silver, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; silver medal, 
St. Louis Exp. 1904. Legrion of Honor 1878; officer of Order of St. Michael of 
Bavaria. Member N. A. 1881; S. A. A. 1880; Mural P.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1899; 
Paris S. A. P. 

BRIDGMAN, LEWIS JE^SE, 42 Summit Ave., Salem, Mass. (L) 
Born Lawrence, Mass., Nov. 17, 1857. Specialty, Juvenile books. 

BRIGHAM, W. COLE, Harbor Villa, Shelter Island Heights, Suffolk Co., N. Y. (P.) 
Born Baltimore, Md., Jan. 11, 1870. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y. Silver medal, 
A. A. S. 1902. Member A. S. L. of N. Y.; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1904; A. Aid S. Also 

BRIGHT, JOHN IRWIN, 716 Locust St, Philadelphia, Pa.; h. Overbrook, Pa. (P.) 
Born Philadelphia, Pa., 1869. Pupil of G6r0me. Honorable mention, A. C. P. 1901; 
bronze medal, A. A. S. 1902; bronze medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. Member Phila. 

w. c. c. 

BRILL, GEORGE REITER, 1520 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.; h. 6371 Sherwood 
Road, Ov«rbrook, Pa.; summer home Monument Beach, Mass. (P., I.) 
Born Allegheny, Pa., Aug. 27, 1867. Pupil of Spring Garden Inst; P. A. F. A.; 
Cusachs and Boss. Honorable mention. Spring Garden Inst; holds Sketch Club 
Seal. Member Phila. Sketch C; A. C. P.; Fellowship P. A. F. A. 

BRINES, JOHN FRANCIS, 14 West 22d St, New York, N. Y. (S.) 
Born Westerly, R. I., June 30, 1860. 

BRINGHURST, ROBERT P., 1820 Locust St, St Louis, Mo. (S.) 

Bom Jersey ville. 111. Pupil of St. Louis School of Fine Arts; Ecole des Beaux- 
Arts in Paris. First class medal, Columbian Exp., Chicago, 1893; cash prize, 
Tennessee Centennial, Nashville, 1897; Silver medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. Member 
N. S. S.; S. W. A.; St Louis A. G. 

BRISON, ELLA S., 1028 Fine Arts Bldg.; h. 6407 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. (I., 

Bom South Orange, N. J., Oct 28. 1878. Pupil A. I. C; Holmes School of Illustra- 
tion. Member A. S. L; of Chicago; Alumni Assoc, of Des. of A. I. C. Specialty, 
juvenile books. 

BRISTOL, JOHN BUNYAN, 120 East 23d St; h. 516 Lexington Ave., New York, 
N. Y. (P.) 

Born Hillsdale, N. Y., 1826. Pupil of Henry Ary at Hudson, N. Y. Medal, 
Centennial Exp., Philadelphia, 1876; honorable mention, Paris Bxp. 1889; bronze 
medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901. A. N. A. 1861, N. A. 1875; monb^r 
A. Fund S. 

BROMWELL, HENRIETTA, 1117 8th St., Denver, Colo. (P.) 
Born Charleston, 111. Member Denver A. C. Also teacher. 

BROOKE, RICHARD NORRIS, 1714 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D. C, and 
Warren ton, Va. (P.) 

Bora Warren ton, Va., Oct 20, 1847. Pupil of P. A. F. A.; Bonnftt and Benjamin- 
Constant in Paris. Parsons prize, S. Washington A. 1901; third Corcoran prizs, 
S. Washington A. 1904. Member S. Washington A. 


BROOKS. ALDEN F., 722 AthensBum Bldg.; h. 4357 Lawrence Aye., Chicago, IH. CP.) 
Born West WlUiamsfleld, O. Pupil of Edwin White; Carolus-Duran in Paris. 
Terkes prize, Chicago S. A. Member Chicago S. A. 

BROOKS, AMY, 41 Austin St. Hyde Park, Mass. (I., P.) 

Born Chelsea, Mass. Pupil of School of the Boston Museum of Art under Benson 
and Tarbell. Also writer. 

BROOKS, CAROL. (See Mrs. MacNeil.) 

BROOKS, MARIA, 19 West 46th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom Staines, Middlesex, England. Pupil of South Kensington and Royal Academsr'a 
Schools in London. Bronze medal. Crystal Palace, London; medal, Syracuse, N. T., 
1898; honorable mention, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; bronse medal, Charles- 
ton 1902. 

BROOKS, RICHARD EDWIN, 9 Rue Falguidre, Paris France, and 26 School St.* 
Quincy, Mass. (S.) 

Born Braintree, Mass. Pupil of T. H. Bartlett in Boston: Colarossi Academy in 
Paris, under Jean Paul Aub6 and Injalbert. Honorable mention, Paris Salon 1895 : 
third class medal, Paris Salon 1899; gold medal, Paris Exp. 1900; gold medal, 
Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901. Member International Jury. St. Louis Exp. 1904; 
Paris A. A. A. 

BROWN, ALICE VAN VECHTEN, Wellesley College, Wellesley, Mass. (P.) 

Born Hanover, N. H., 1862. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y.; Abbott H. Thayer in 
Boston. Member F. A. S.; A. S. L. of N. Y.; Copley S. 1901; Archeeologlcal 
Institute of America; N. A. C. Professor of Art, Wellesley College. 

BROWN, ANNIE, 2118 Ontario St., Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

BROWN, ARTHUR WILLIAM, Van Dyck Studios, 939 Eighth Ave., New York, 
N. Y. (I.) 

Born Hamilton, Canada, Jan. 26, 1881. Pupil of F. V. Du Mond, H. Siddons 
Mowbray and W. Appleton Clark in New York. 

BROWN, BOLTON COIT, Bl West 10th St., New York, N. Y.; h. 3 Wood Place, 
Yonkers, N. Y. (P., W. A. A.) 

Born Dresden, N. Y., Nov. 27, 1864. Specialty, landscapes. Instructor of drawins 
and painting at Cornell Univ. for three years and at Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ. 
for eight years. Also wrHei* on art. • 

BROWN, CARROLL BUTLER, 939 Eighth Ave., New York. ( P.) 

BROWN, C. EMERSON, 29 Grundmann Studios, Boston. Mass.; h. 13 Atlantic Ave., 

Beverly, Mass. (P., W. A. A.) 

Born Beverly, Mass., Jan. 9, 1869. Pupil of Wm. Adams. Specialty, ntarines; 

modeling in wax of natural history groups. 
BROWN, CHARLOTTE HARDING (Mrs. John A. Brown), 10 South 18th St., Phila- 
delphia. Pa. (I.) 

Bom Newark, N. J., Aug. 31, 1873. Pupil of P. A. F. A. Silver medal. Women's 

Exp., London, England; silver medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. Member Fellowship 

P. A. F. A. ' Phila. W. C. C. 
BROWN, ETHEL ISADORE," St*. Agnes School, Albany, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Boston, Nov. 30, 1871. Pupil Cowles Art School in Boston; Merson in Paris. 

Instructor, St. Agnes School. 
BROWN, ETHEL PENNEWILL, 300 West 11th St., Wilmington, Del. (P.) 
BROWN, BTHELBERT W., 13 West 30th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom Camp Verde, Ari., Dec. 12, 1870. Pupil of Ecole des Beaux-Arts, Whistler 

and Henry G. Dearth in Paris. Honorable mention, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 

BROWN, GLENN MADISON, 1928% Pennsylvania Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. (I.) 

Bora Hartford, Conn., Oct. 28, 1876. Pupil of E. C. Messer; A. S. L. of N. Y.; 

Julian Academy and Laurens in Paris. Member S. Washington A. 
BROWN, HAROLD HAVEN, Tremont Place, Orange, N. J. (P., I., W. A. A.) 

Bom Maiden, Mass. Pupil of Mass. Normal Art School, Cowlee Art School in 

Boston; Julian Academy under Laurens and Ecole des Beaux-Arts under G4rdme 

in Paris. Member Eastern Art Teachers' Assoc; Council of Supervisors of Manual 

Arts; School Crafts Club. Also teacher. 
BROWN, JAMES FRANCIS, 51 West 10th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Niagara Falls, N. Y. Pupil of N. A. D. ; Collin and Bouguereau in Paris; 

Royal Academy in Munich. Member Salma. C. 1904. 
BROWN, JOHN GEK)RGE, 51 West 10th St.; h. 260 West 42d St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Durham, England, Nov. 11, 1831. Pupil of Wm. B. Scott in England; N. A. D. 

under Thomas S. Cummings in New York. Honorable mention, Paris Exp. 1889; 

silver medal (twice). Mechanics Inst, Boston; bronze medal, California 1894; silver 

medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901. A. N. A. 1862, N. A. 1868. Member 

A. W. C. S. (pres. to 1906); A. Fund S.; Salma. C. (hon.); Century Assoc. 
BROWN, J. RANDOLPH, Sharon, Mass. (P.) 

Boi*n Port Huron. Mich, 1861. Pupil of Thomas Juglaris. 
BROWN, LOUISE NORTON (Mrs. Neal Brown), Lockport, HI. (P.) 

Born Lockport, 111. Pupil of Henry Spread at A. I. C; Chase in New York. 
BROWN, RAY, 31 East 17th St.; h. 1846 Broadway. New York. N. Y. (I.) 

Bom Groton, Conn., July 16, 1865. Art Director of "Everybody's Magazine." 
BROWN. WALTER FRANCIS, 10 Beacon Ave., Providence, R. I., and Palasxo da 

Mula, San VIo 726, Venice. Italy. (P.. I.) 

Born Providence. R. I.. Jan. 10, 1858. Pupil of OfirOme and BonnAt in Paris. 



BROWNE, CHARLES FRANCIS, 1020 Fine Arts Bldg.; h. 17 Ashland Boulevard, 

Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Born Natick, Maas., May 21, 1859. Pupil of Boston Museum of Fine Arts; 

P. A. F. A. under Eakins; G6r6me and Schenck In Paris. Charles Toppan prize, 

P. A. F. A. Member S. W. A.; Chicago S. A. Instructor at A. I. C. Writer and 

lecturer on art. Specialty, landscapes. 
BROWNE, GEORGE ELMER, 70 bis Rue Notre-Dame-des-Champs; mail address, care 

of Munroe & Co., 7 Rue Scribe, Paris, France. (P.) 

Born Gloucester, Mass, May 6, 1871. Pupil of Benson, Tarbell, De Camp and Ernest 

L. Major in Boston; Lefebvre and Robert-Fleury in Paris. Bronze medal, 

Mechanics Fair, Boston, 1895; book plate prize, Salma. C. 1898; George Inness 

Jr. prize, Salma. C. 1901. Painting purchased by French Govei*nment from Paris 

Salon of 1904 for the Luxembourg. Member Salma. C. 1898; A. Fund S. 1902. 
BROWNE, MATILDA. Rock Ridge, Greenwich, Conn. (P., I.) 

Born Newark, N. J. Pupil of C. M. Dewey, H. S. Bisbing and Jullen Duprfi. 

Honorable mention, Columbian Exp., Chicago, 1893; Dodge prize, N. A. D. 1899; 

third Hallgarten prize, N. A. D. 190L 
BROWNELL, MATILDA A.. Carnegie Studios; h. 322 West 56th St., New York, 

N. Y. (P.) 

Bom in New York. Pupil of Chase and MacMonnies. 
BROWNING, G. WESLEY, 253 North First West St., Salt Lake City, Utah. (P., I.) 

Born Salt Lake City, Utah, Sept 24, 1868. First prize for water color, Utah Art 

Inst. Member Soc. of Utah Artists (sec. 1905.) 
BROWNLOW, CHARLES VICTOR, 842 Woodlawn, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

Born in England, May 28, 1863. Pupil of J. W. Whymper, F. R. W. S. 
BROWNSCOMBE, JENNIE, 788 Broadway, New York, N. Y., and Honesdale, Pa. (P.) 

Born Honesdale, Pa. Pupil of N. A. D. and A. S. L. of N. Y.; Henry Mosler in 

BROWSE, MABEL ELIZABETH, Grape Island, W. Va. (P.) 

Born Grape Island, W. Va., May 17, 1875. Pupil of P. A. F. A. and Philadelphia 

School of Design. 
BRUCE, PATRICK HESNRY, care of Robert Henri, 58 West 57th St., New York, 

N. Y., and 3 Rue Verclngetorlx, Paris, France. (P.) 

Born in Virginia. Member Paris A. A. A. 
BRUCE-JOY, ALBERT, 16 Impasse du Maine, Paris. France. (S.) 
BRUESTLE, GEORGE M.. 306 East 25th St., New York, N. Y. (P., I.) 

Born New York, Dec. 22, 1872. Pupil of A. S. L. under Mowbray In New York. 

Colarossi Aoademy under Courtois In Paris. Specialty, landscapes. Also teacher. 

BRUMBACK. L. UPTON, care of B. H. Baker, Spalding Hotel, New York. N. Y. (P.) 

BRUSH, GEORGE DE FOREST, 19 West 31st St., New York, N. Y., and Dublin, 
N. H. (P.) 

Born ShelbjrTille, Tenn.. Sept. 28, 1855. Pupil of G4r0me. First Hallgarten prize, 
N. A. D. 1888; medal, Columbian Exp., Chicago. 1893; Temple gold medal, 
P. A. F. A. 1897; gold medal, Paris Exp. 1900; gold medal. Pan-American Exp.. 
Buffalo, 1901; gold medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. A. N. A.; member S. A. A. 1880; 
A. Fund S. ; Nat. Inst. A. L. 

BRUSH, JULIA, 611 Greenwich Ave.. Greenwich, Conn. (P.) 

BRYAN, W. E., Dublin, Tex., and care of American Art Association. 74 Rue Notre- 
Dame-des-Champs, Paris. France. (P.) 

BRYANT, EVERETT L.. 1438 North 15th SL. Philadelphia. Pa. (P.) 

Born Gallon, O.. 1864. Pupil of Blanc and Coufure in Paris; Herkomer in London; 
Anschutz in Philadelphia; Chase in New York. Fellowship P. A. F. A. Director 
Phlla. Sketch C. 

BRYANT, MRS. NANNA MATTHEWS, 9 Exeter St., Boston, Mass. (P.) 

Pupil of Julian Academy in Paris. Member Copley S. 1893. 
BRYANT. WALLACE, 9 Exeter St.. Boston, Mass. (P., W. A. A.) 

Bom Boston, Mass. Pupil of Benjamin-Constant. Lauz^ns. Robert-B^eury and 

Bouguereau In Paris. 
BUCKLEY, JEANNETTB, care of Art InsUtute, Chicago, 111. (P.) 
BUCKLIN, WILLIAM SAVER Y. Phalanx. Red Bank, N. J. (P.) 

Born Phalanx. Red Bank. N. J.. Oct 2, 1851. Pupil of Normal Art School, Boston; 

A. S. L. of N. Y.; Rondel in New York. Member A. S. L. of N. Y. Specialty. 

water color. 
BUDD, CHARLES JAY. 37 West 22d St., New York, N. Y.; h. 53 Hawthorne Ave., 

Bast Orange, N. J. (P., I.) 

Born S. Schodack, Rensselaer Co.. N. Y., Feb. 14. 1859. Pupil of P. A. F. A; 

A. S. L. of N. Y. Member Phlla. Sketch C. 
BUD WORTH, WILLIAM SYLVESTER. 616 South Eighth Ave.. Mt Vernon, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom Brooklyn, N. Y., Sept 22. 186L Self-Uught Silver medal, A. A. S. 1902. 

Member A. A. S.; Klt-Kat C. 
BUBHR, KARL ALBERT, 4406 North Paulina St, Rogers Park. Chicago. 111. (P.) 

Bom in Germany. Studied in France and Holland; pupil of A. I. C. Bronze 

medal. St Louis Exp. 1904. Member Chicago S. A.; S. W. A. (treas.). Also 

BUEHR, MARY G. HBSS (Mrs. Karl A. Buehr), 4406 North Paulina St, Rogers Park, 
Chicago, 111. (Mln. P., W. A. A.) 
Born Chicago, 111. Studied in Holland ane( in France; pupil of A. I. C. 


BUEROBRNISS. CARL, JR., 2509 Oxford St, Philadelphia, Pa. (P., L) 
BULKLEY, MARY E., 5906A Clemens Ave., St. Loula, Ma. (P.) 

Assoc. S. W^. A. 
BULL, CHARLES LIVINGSTON, 867 Bast 180th St., New York, N. Y. (P.. I.) 

Born in New York State, 1874. Pupil of Harvey Ellis and M. Louiae Stawitfl. 

Member N. Y. W. C. C; S. I. 
BUMSTEAD, ETHEL QUINCY, 12 Berkeley SL, Cambridge, Mass. (P.) 

Born London, England, June 22, 1873. Pupil of Boston Museum School under 

Abbott Graves. Member Copley S. 1893. 
BUNCE, WILLIAM GEDNEY, 21 Woodland St, Hartford. Conn., and care of W. 

Clausen, 381 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Hartford. Conn., 1840. Pupil of Cooper Union and Wm. Hart in New York; 

Achenbach and P. J. Clays in Antwerp. Bronze medal, Paris E!xp. 1900; silver 

medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; silver medal, Charleston Exp. 1902; silTer 

medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. A. N. A.; Nat. Inst A. L. 

BUNDY, JOHN ELWOOD. 521 West Main St, Richmond, Ind. (P.) 

Bom Guilford Co., N. C. May 1, 1853. Principally self-taught Member S. W. A.; 

Richmond Art Assoc. Specialty, landscapes. 
BUNKER, CAROLINE, 310 West 94th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Member Copley S. 1892. 
BUNKER. PHCBBE A., Merrick. L. I., N. Y. (P.) 

Born Brooklyn, N. Y., 1863. Pupil of Gustavo Courtois in Paris. Norman W. Dodce 

Prize, N. A. D. 1900. Member N. Y. Woman's A. C. 
BUNNER. RUDOLPH F., 421 West 57th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Member N. Y. W. C. C; Salma, C. 1890. 
BURBANK. AMY L., Waverly. Mass. (P.) 
BURBANK, ELBRIDGE AYER, 210 Wabash Ave., Chicago. 111. (P.) 

Bom Harvard, 111., Aug. 10, 1858. Pupil of Academy of Design in Chicago; Paul 

Nauen In Munich. Yerkes first prize, Chicago, 1893; medal and honorable menti<m» 

Atlanta Exp. 1895. Member Chicago S. A. Specialty, Indians. 

BURBANK, WILLIAM EDWIN, Weston Bldg.; h. 1470 Elm St. Manchester. N. H. (P.) 

Born Boston, Mass., Oct 6, 1866. Pupil of Cowles Art School in Boston ; Laurens 

and Benjamin-Constant in Paris. Art Instructor, Manchester Inst of Arts and 

BURDICK, HORACE ROBBINS, 71 Crescent Ave., Maiden, Mass. (P.) 

Bom East Killingsly Conn., Oct. 7, 1844. Pupil of Lowell Inst and Boston Museum 

of Art School. Medal at Mechanics Inst, Boeton. Member B. A. C. Portrait 

painter, restorer of oil paintings, and writer on art 
BUREAU. ALBERT GEORGE. 22d St. and Alleghany Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. (S.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa., Feb. 21, 1871. 
BURGESS, FRANK GELETT, 175 Warren Ave., Boston, Mass. (Caricaturist) 

Born Boston, Mass., Jan 30. 1866. 
BURGESS. IDA J., 43 Washington Square, New York, N. Y. (P., W. A. A.) 

Born Chicago, III. Pupil of Wm. M. Chase in New York; Merson in Paris. First 

prize for competitive design for decoration of Reception Room, Woman's Bldg., 

World's Fair, Chicago, 1893. Specialty, mural decoration. 
BURGESS, RUTH PAYNE (Mrs. John W. Burgess), 323 West 57th St, New York. 

N. Y., and Montpeller. Vt (P.) 

Born Montpeller, Vt. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y. Member Woman's Art C. of N. Y. 

(pres.): A. S. L. (ex-vice-pres.); A. Workers' C. 

BURLEIGH, SYDNEY RICHMOND. "Fleur-de-Lys"; h. 69 College St, Providence, 

R. L (P., I.) 

Born Little Compton, R. I., July 7, 1853. Pupil of Laurens in Paris. Bronze medal, 

St Louis Exp. 1904. Member N. Y. W. C. C. ; Providence A. C. 
BURLINGAME. CHARLES ALBERT. 191 Clinton St; h. 318 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, 

N. Y. (P., I.) 

Bom Bridgeport, Conn., March 29. 1860. Pupil of Edward Moran, Wm. H. Llppin- 

cott and J. B. Whlttaker. Member Brooklyn A. C; Soc. of Brooklyn Artists; 

Adelphl A. C. Also teacher. 

BURNS, M. J., Mllllngton, N. J. (I.) 

BURPEE, WILLIAM PARTRIDGE, 110 Tremont St, Boston. Mass. (P.) 

Born Rockland, Me. Bronze medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. Member B. A. C; 
B. S. W. C. P. Specialty, marines. 

BURR, GEORGE ELBERT, Tom's River, N. J. (I., P.) 

Born near Cleveland, O. Made illustrations for Catalogue of Heber Bishop Collec- 
tion of Jades at Metropolitan Museum. 

BURRIDGE, WALTER WILCOX, La Grange, 111. (P.) 

Born Brooklyn, N. Y.. 1857. Ferris W. C. prize at A. I. C. Member Chicago S. A. 

BURROUGHS, BRYSON, 50 East 86th St, New York, N. Y.; h. 206 Franklin Place, 
Flushing, L. L (P.) 

Born Hyde Park, Mass., 1869. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y. Silver medal, Pan-- 
American Exp., Buffalo. 1901; second meda) ($1,000), C. I., Pittsburg. 1903; third prize 
(1100) Worcester, Mass., 1904; bronze medal. St. Louis Exp. 1904. Member Mural P.; 
N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1899; S. A. A. 1901; A. N. A.; N. A. C; CinclnnaU A. C. 

BURROUGHS. EDITH WOODMAN (Mrs. Bryson Burroughs). 206 Franklin Place, 
Flushing, L. I. (S.) 


BURT, MARY THEODORA, 1203 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

Born Philadelphia, Pa. Pupil of P. A. F. A.; Julian Academy in Paris. Member 
Plastic C: Fellowship P. A. F. A. 
BUSH, CHARLES G., care of "The World," New York, N. Y. (Cartoonist.) 
BUSH-BROWN, HENRY KIRKB, 15 McDougal Alley, New York, N. Y.; h. New- 
burgh, N. Y. (S.) 

Born Newburgh, N. Y., April 21, 1857. Pupil of Henry K. Brown. Member 
N. S. S.; N. A. C; N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1892. 

BUSH-BROWN. M. LESLEY (Mrs. H. K. Bush-Brown), Newburgh, N. Y. (P., L) 
Bom Philadelphia, Pa., May 19, 1857. Pupil of P. A. F. A.; Julian Academy In 
Paris. Silver medal, Charleston Exp. 1902. Member Woman's A. C. 

BUTLER, BESSIE SANDES (Mrs. Sidney H. Butler), 430 East 1st St, Kalispell, 
Mont. (P.) 
Born Galesburg, Mich.. 1868. Pupil of A. I. C; Mile Julie Marest in Paris. 

BUTLER, EDWARD SMITH, 1001 Chapel St, CinclnnaU, O. (P.. W. A. A.) 

Born Cincinnati, O., Jan. 26, 1848. Self-taught. Member Cincinnati A. C. (vice- 
pres.). Also teacher. 

BUTLER. GEORGE BERNARD, 116 West 88th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Bom New York, Feb. 8, 1838. Pupil of Thomas Hicks in New York; Couture In 
Paris. Honorable mention, Paris Exp. 1889. N. A. 1873. 

BUTLER, HOWARD RUSSELL, 27 West 67th St., New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born New York, March 3, 1866. Pupil of Dagnan-Bouveret, Roll and Gervex in 
Paris. Honorable mention, Paris Salon 1886; Temple silver medal, P. A. F. A. 
1888; medal, Atlanta 1895; silver medal, Pan-American Exp., Buffalo, 1901; bronze 
medal, St Louis Ehcp. 1904. Member N. A. 1899; S. A. A. 1889; N. Y. W. C. C: 
N. Y. Arch. Lg. 1889; Century Assoc. President American Fine Arts Society since 

BUTLER, MARY, 2127 Green St, Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

Member Fellowship P. A. F. A.; Plastic C. 
BUTTON, ALBERT PRENTICE, 18 Gushing St, Cambridge, Mass. (I., P.) 

Bom Lowell, Mass., 1869. Pupil of Boeton art schools. 
BYRAM, RALPH S., Roumfort Ave., Mt Airy, Philadelphia, Pa. (I., P.) 

Born Germantown, Pa., March, 1881. Pupil of Pa. Museum and School of Industrial 

Art and of C. P. Weber. 
BYRNES, S. P., 1803 North Camao St. Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 

CADMUS, EGBERT, 160 West 103d St, New York, N. Y. (P., I.) 

Born Bloomfleld, N. J., May 26, 1868. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y., N. A. D. and 
Chas. E. Moss. 

CADY, WALTER C, 757 Washington St., Boston, Mass.; h. 69 Griggs Road, Brook- 
line, Mass. (P.) 
Member B. A. C. 

CAHILL, WILLIAM V., 30 East 23d St; h. 145 Ea»t 29th St.. New York. N. Y. (I.. P.) 
Born Syracuse, N. Y. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y.. Member Salma. C. 1903 

CALDER, ALEXANDER, 1903 Park Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. (S.) 

Born Aberdeen, Scotland, Aug. 23, 1846. Studied in Edinburgh and London. Camo 
to United States In 1868. Pupil of P. A. F. A. under J. A. BaiUy and Thoi. 
Eakins; John Rhind in Edinburgh. 

CALDER, ALEJXANDER STIRLING. 337 South Broad St, Philadelphia. Pa. (S.) 
Born Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 11, 1870. Pupil of P. A. F. A.; Chapu and Falguidre 
In Paris. Gold medal, A. C. P. 18BZ: honorable mention, Pan-American Exp., 
Buffalo, 1901; sliver medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904; special 100th anniversary Lippln- 
cott prize, P. A. F. A. 1905. Member N. S. S.; A. C. P.; S. A. A. 1906; 
Fellowship P. A. F. A. 

CALDER, NANNETTE. 337 S. Broad St, Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 
CALDER, NORMAN. 1903 North Park Ave., Philadelphia. Pa. (P.) 
CALIFANO, JOHN, 333 West 70th St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 

Born Rome, Italy, Dec. 5, 1864. Pupil of Domenico Morelli in Rome. Gold medal, 

Naples 1880. 
CALIGA, ISAAC HENRY, 130 Federal St., Salem, Mass. (P.) 

Born Auburn, Ind.. March 24, 1857. Pupil of Wm. Lindenschmidt 
CALLAN, MARY CATHERINE, 23 Perkins St., Lynn, Mass. (P., I.) 

Born Kingston, Mo., April 16. 1871. Pupil of F. W. Benson, Edmund C. Tarbell, 

Joseph de Camp In Boston. Also teacher. 
CALVERLEY, CHARLES. 107 East 27th St.. New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Born Albany, N. Y., Nov. 1, 1833. Pupil of Palmer in Albany, N. Y. N. A. 1875. 
CAME, KATE E., 21 Tremletto St, Dorchester, Mass. (P.) 
CAMERON, EDGAR SPIER, 13 Studio Bldg., Chicago, 111. (P.) 

Born Ottawa, 111., 1862. Pupil of Cabanel. Benjamin-Constant and Laurens in Paris. 

Member International Jury of Awards, Paris Exp., 1900; silver medal. Paris Blxp. 1900. 

Member Chicago S. A.; Palette and Chisel C. (bon.); Assoc. Chicago Arch C. Art 

critic "Chicago Tribune." Specialty, mural decoration. 

CAMERON, MARIE GELON (Mrs. Edgar S. Cameron), 15 Studio Bldg., Chicago, 
111. (P.) 

-Bora Paris,- France. . Pupil of Moreau de Tours, Cabanel, Laurens and Benjamin- 
Constant In Paris. Prize, A. I. C. 1902. Member North Side A. C. 


CAMPBELL, BLENDON, 184 West 82d St., New York, N. Y. (I., P.) 

Bom St. Louis. Mo., July 28, 1872. Pupil of Benjamin-Constant, Laurens and 
WhiPtler in Paris. Third prize, Paris A. A. A. 1900. Member Paris A. A. A. ; S. I. 

CAMPBELL, EDWARD M., St. Louis, Mo. (P.) 

Born Hannibal, Mo. Pupil of St. Louis School of Fine Arts: Julian Academy In 
Paris under Ltefebyre and Boulanger. Bronze medal, St. Louis Exp. 1904. Member 
St. Louis A. G. 

CAMPBELL, MARY A., 431 School Lane, Oermantown, Pa. (P.) 

CAMPBELL, MAUD HOSKINSON (Mrs. Charles Campbell), 827 West 9th St., Srle, 
Pa. (P.) 

Born Erie, Pa., June 14, 1865. Pupil of Mrs. Lovlsa Card-Oatlin. J. F. Downing 
prize, Erie A. C. Member A. C. of Erie. 

CANFIELD, BIRTLEY KINO, 145 Blast 23d St, New York, N. Y. (S.) 

Born Ravenna, O., Dec. 12, 1866. Studied in Cleyeland, O. Pupil of Falsuidre In 
Paris. Honorable mention, Paris Salon, 1896. Member N. Y. Arch. Lgr. 1898; 
Salma C. 1901. 

CARBEE, SCOTT CLIFTON, Grundmann Studios, Boston, Mass. (P.) 

Born Concord, Vt., April 26, 1860. Pupil of Hugo Breul in Providence ; Bouguereav 
and Ferrier in Paris; Max Bohm in Florence. Member B. A. C; Copley S. 1902. 
Also teacher 

CARL, KATHARINE AUGUSTA, 61 Washington Square S., New York, N. Y. (P.. I.> 
Born New Orleans, La. Pupil of Courtois in Paris. Honorable mention, Paris ESxp. 
1900. Member Champ de Mars, Soc. Nat des Beaux- Arts, Paris; Women's Inter- 
national C, London. 

CARLES, ARTHUR B., 1911 Parrish St, Philadelphia, Pa, (P.) 

CARLETON, CLIFFORD, 6 West 103d St, New York, N. Y. (I.) 

Born Brooklyn, N. Y., Nov. 7, 1867. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y. Member 8. L 

CARLSEN, EMIL, 43 East 59th St, New York, N. Y. (P., Arch.) 

Born Copenhagen, Denmark. Came to United States in 1872. Pupil of Danish 
Royal Academy as architect. Second Inness prize, Salma C. 1904; Shaw Purchase, 
S. A. A. 1904; gold medal, St Louis Exp. 1904; Webb prize, S. A. A. 1905. 
Member S. A. A. 1902; A. N. A. 1904; Salma. C. 1903. 

CARLSON, CHARLES JOSEPH, care of Miss Carlson, 1212 Hyde St, San Francisco, 
Cal., and care of L6on Bonn&t, 48 Rue Bassano, Paris, France. (P.) 
Born Gothenburg, Sweden, Oct. 20, 1860. Pupil of Virgil Williams in San Francisco. 
Silver medal for drawing, 1876; gold medal and prize palette, 1877; gold medal, 
1882, all at California School of Design, San Francisco; premiums, Sacramento 
State Fair and Mechanics Fair 1884; silver medal, State Fair 1886; premium. 
Mechanics Fair 1890. Member San Francisco A. Assoc.; Bohemian C. of San 

CARLSUND, EMMA, 431 Marlborough St, Boston, Mass. (P.) 

Born in Sweden, Oct. 25, 1861. Pupil of Cowles Art School, Boston, under De Camp 

and Ernest L. Major. 
CARLYLE, FLORENCE, 7 West 42d St, New York, N. Y. (P.) 
CARNELL. ALTHEA J., 1907 North 7th St., Philadelphia, Pa. (P.) 
CARPENTER, DUDLEY S., 122 East 23d St, New York, N. Y.; h. 16 Lincoln St., 

Montclalr, N. J. (P.) 

Born Nashville, Tenn., Feb. 26, 1870. Pupil of A S. L. of N. Y.; Laurens, 

Benjamin-Constant and Aman-Jean in Paris. Member N. Y. W. C. C. 
CARPENTER. GEORGE MULFORD, 191 Clinton St. Brooklyn, N. Y. (P., W. A. A.) 

Born Brooklyn, N. Y., 1875. Pupil of A. S. L. of N. Y. under H. Siddons Mowbray 

and F. V. Du Mond. Specialty, mural decoration. 

Born London, England. 1866. Pupil of N. A. D.; Herkomer School in England; 

Benjamin-Constant in Paris; Josef Israels in Holland. Also teacher. 
CARPENTER. MARGUERITE, 216 West 63d St, New York. N. Y. (S.) 

Bronze medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. 
CARPER, MINNETTE SLAYBACK (Mrs. Alfred Cary Carper), 4604 Morgan St, St 

Louis, Mo. (P., W. A. A.) 

Bom St. Louis, Mo., March 7, 1868. Pupil of St. Louis Art School. Member 

S. W. A. 
CARR, LYELL, 146 West 55th St., New York, N. Y. (P., L) 

Born Chicago. 111., 1857. Pupil of Ecole des Beaux- Arts in Paris under Lefebvre and 

Boulanger. Silver medal and diploma for decoration, Standard Oil Bldgs., Paris 

Exp. 1900; bronze medal, St Louis Exp. 1904. 
CARRIGAN. WILLIAM L., 30 West 24th St, New York, N. Y. (S.) 
CARSON. JANE, 260 Euclid Ave.; h. 430 Giddings Ave., Cleveland, O. (P.. W. A A) 

Born Cleveland, O., Jan. 26, 1879. Pupil of School of Boston Museum, Amy Sacker, 

Martin, and Pratt Inst Silver medal for work in applied arts, St Louis Exp. 1904. 

Member B. S. A. C; S. W. A. (Assoc). 
CARTER, FERNANDO A., Syracuse. N. Y. (P.) 

Born. Boston. Mass., 1858. Pupil Lowell Inst, Boston; studied for three years in 

CARTER. RACHEL GRISCOM ALSOP (Mrs. John Darlington Carter). Lansdowne, 

Pa. (P.) 

Bom Westtown. Cheeter Co., Pa, Jan. 34, 1867. Pupil of School of Indostrial 

Art Philadelphia; N. A. D. 


CARTER, CHARLES MILTON, 617 Klttredge Bldg., Denver. Colo. (P.) 

Born Brookfield, Mass. Studied In American and European schools. Member 
B. A. C. and Denver A. C. Director of Drawing, public schools, Denver. Former 
State Supervisor of Drawing for Massachusetts. Hon. Pres. U. S. Section later- 
national Congress for the T